At What Age You Are Expected To Pay Less For Car Insurance?

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LOS ANGELES, CA / ACCESSWIRE / August 7, 2020 / Compare-autoinsurance.org (https://compare-autoinsurance.org/) has launched a new blog post that explains which drivers pay the cheapest car insurance rates.

For more info and free auto insurance quotes, please visit https://compare-autoinsurance.org/drivers-of-what-age-groups-pay-the-least-on-car-insurance/

One very important factor used by car insurance companies to determine their customers’ car insurance premiums is the age of the customers. People in their 40s and 50s are usually paying the lowest insurance rates. Drivers from those age groups are considered to be among the safest and most experienced drivers on the road. Also, they file fewer claims than older or younger drivers. After the age of 25, the car insurance premiums will begin to drop and they will start to rise once again once the drivers enter their 70s.

Besides age, the next major factors can affect the price of insurance:

  • Gender. Young male drivers will pay

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Argentina must fix economy after debt deal

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By Cassandra Garrison and Eliana Raszewski



a close up of a sign: FILE PHOTO: A pedestrian wearing a face mask walks past posters on the street that read "No to the payment of the debt. Break with the IMF", in Buenos Aires


© Reuters/Agustin Marcarian
FILE PHOTO: A pedestrian wearing a face mask walks past posters on the street that read “No to the payment of the debt. Break with the IMF”, in Buenos Aires

BUENOS AIRES (Reuters) – It took months of tough talks for Argentina to reach agreement on restructuring $65 billion in debt. Now, economists and policymakers say, the real work begins: reviving Latin America’s No. 3 economy from its currency and fiscal crises.



Alberto Fernández wearing a suit and tie: FILE PHOTO: Argentina's President Alberto Fernandez looks on durring the session of the 138th legislative term at the National Congress in Buenos Aires


© Reuters/Agustin Marcarian
FILE PHOTO: Argentina’s President Alberto Fernandez looks on durring the session of the 138th legislative term at the National Congress in Buenos Aires

Though both government and creditors celebrated Tuesday’s deal that should help Argentina avert a messy default, it still faces a 10%-plus contraction this year, an over-valued peso, spiking poverty and a deep fiscal hole.



a man looking at a screen: FILE PHOTO: Argentine Economy Minister Martin Guzman gestures during an interview with Reuters, in Buenos Aires


© Reuters/Agustin Marcarian
FILE PHOTO: Argentine Economy Minister Martin

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Insights From Michelle Singletary: Diversity in Financial Services

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Author, writer of The Color of Money column in The Washington Post, and TV and radio guest Michelle Singletary addressed a critical subject in the finance industry during her interview on The Long View. Along with the coronavirus pandemic, there is another force plaguing the world with long-lasting economic impacts: the lack of diversity in financial services.  

Singletary’s message is simple: We need diversity. Without it, the racial wealth gap will continue to widen and a diverse population of investors will remain underrepresented, underserved, and underappreciated.  

Here are excerpts from Singletary’s conversation:  

The Disproportionate Impacts on People of Color During Crisis 
Singletary: I wrote about a report out of the Urban Institute Housing Policy Center. They were looking at past crises and storms and how they impacted homeownership for African Americans. In all these storms–the Great Recession, Hurricane Katrina, and now even COVID-19–the frontline workers, those low-income workers, many

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