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Becoming a millionaire is not as unattainable as it sounds. It takes discipline, money management skills, and solid goals to reach in order to make it happen, but it is possible. This is especially true if the desire to be a millionaire hits when kids are young. Parents can help them avoid the pitfalls so many fall victim to while teaching them to be financially savvy with their savings.

And if these values are followed and become instilled in kids, they will be well on their way to achieving the dream of wanting to become a millionaire.

According to Fortune, there are 7.5 million millionaires the United States alone. This was up from 6.6 million in 2020. How did they do it? Many made the decision to enter the stock market, per the publication, a decision that was made because of becoming financially literate and being able to read the market. That is something that kids will need to be able to do as they get older as well.

But before then, a financial foundation needs to be laid at a young age to get them to that point. Which is where financial values taught by parents come into play.

  • Even as the cost of living surges and more Americans say they are stretched too thin, they’re also spending more on impulse purchases.
  • More than half of all purchases are spontaneous, according to one recent report.
  • Social media doesn’t help.

    Impulse buys can quickly erode even the best financial plans.

    And yet, between sponsored posts on social media and "revenge spending," they are nearly impossible to avoid.

    As the cost of living surges and more Americans say they are stretched too thin amid concerns about a possible recession, they're dipping into their cash reserves and nearly half are falling deeper in debt.

    Still, 73% of adults said most of their purchases tend to be spontaneous, according to a survey by — a significant jump from 59% who said the same just one year ago.

    Shoppers now spend $314, on average, a month on impulse buys, up from $276 in 2021 and $183 in 2020, Slickdeals found.  

    More from Personal Finance:

    What a recession could mean for you

    Best money moves after the Fed's interest rate hikes

    Nearly half of all Americans are falling deeper in debt

    Pandemic shopping changes boosted impulse buys

    To be sure, the pandemic has changed the way people spend money. 

    "Consumers abandoned ingrained shopping habits, hurtling ecommerce into hyperdrive," according to an analysis by McKinsey & Company.

    Americans are spending more on clothing, travel and experiences, the report also said, and are now conditioned "to believe they can get whatever they want, whenever they want." 

    Two friends with cotton candy taking photos against the ferris wheel

After the worst start to the year in decades, the major market indexes have rallied over the last month. Most companies have reported better-than-expected operating results. That indicates that investors could be undervaluing the long-term prospects of many solid companies right now.

Three Motley Fool contributors recently selected three stocks that have fallen this year and could be poised for a rebound. Here's why they like Electronic Arts (NASDAQ: EA), RH (NYSE: RH), and Pinterest (NYSE: PINS).

The market is underestimating the growth opportunity in mobile games

John Ballard (Electronic Arts): There are not many industries like video games. Leading game companies can produce a game that provides hours of entertainment, which significantly lowers the cost per hour to buy a game. This is why, with the exception of disappointing results at Roblox, time spent with with video games has held up well despite headwinds in the economy.


Year to date, shares of Electronic Arts are up 2% at the time of this writing, outperforming the S&P 500 index, which is down 10%. But EA shares are off 13% from their all-time high and have been mostly trading sideways in recent years. As management continues releasing new games and expanding into new markets, it's only a matter of time before the stock breaks out and climbs higher.

In the most recent quarter, EA reported double-digit growth in bookings over the year-ago quarter. Its player base grew to nearly 600 million active accounts. 

EA is continuing to see healthy player interest in its top titles, including its soccer game FIFA and the free-to-play shooter Apex Legends. Management sees a big opportunity to expand these titles in the mobile market. The company reported a record quarter for FIFA Mobile, while Apex Legends Mobile just launched on mobile devices. Last year, EA made a decisive move to go after the largest and fastest-growing market in gaming by acquiring Glu Mobile, the maker of Tap Sports Baseball, for $2.1 billion. 

The video game industry is expected to grow 27% cumulatively over the next four years to reach $282 billion, according to IDC Consulting. Electronic Arts owns a gaming portfolio played by millions of people and generates a healthy profit doing so. It is ideally suited to invest in new games and capture more share of the industry. The stock also just happens to be a solid value right now, trading at a modest forward price-to-earnings ratio of 18.6.

Differentiated, resilient, and profitable

Jennifer Saibil (RH): 2022 hasn't been so kind to retailers, and it's also been tough for investors. The silver lining, though, is that opportunities abound to buy stocks on the dip. Just look at investing guru Warren Buffett. He has counseled investors to be fearful when others are greedy, and greedy when others are fearful, and he's putting his money where his mouth is. In the first quarter of 2022, as stocks began to tank, his holding company Berkshire Hathaway put more than $50 billion into eight new positions and seven existing positions. In the second quarter, it didn't buy anything new, but added more than $6 billion into nine positions. 

Buffett first bought stock in luxury home furnishings company RH in 2019, and he added to his position in the 2022 first quarter. Shares are down almost 40% this year after taking a beating that most retailers are dealing with. The stock is now dirt cheap, trading at 10 times trailing-12-month earnings, even cheaper than when Buffett loaded up on shares in the first quarter.

Why does Buffett like this stock and why should you? It has a large moat, it's quite profitable, it has enormous potential, and it looks like an incredible value right now. 

RH operates luxury home design centers targeting an affluent population. It only has 67 stores, or what it calls galleries, along with 39 outlet stores and 14 Waterworks (a bath design center) showrooms. It's small, and it likes it that way to maintain its exclusive image. It has a careful approach to expanding, and it's opening two galleries in the U.S. this year. It is, however, also beginning to open stores internationally, with a launch in the U.K. scheduled for sometime in 2022.

As a luxury goods retailer, it charges high prices and maintains a high operating margin, 24% over the trailing 12 months. It's also highly profitable, and earnings per share increased 190% in the second quarter to $12.16.

Investors can expect pressure for the rest of 2022 as RH faces strong comparable sales numbers from last year and challenging macroeconomic conditions. Management lowered its outlook for the full year to a 2% to 5% sales decline over last year. However, it's continuing to recreate itself as a luxury brand, offering jet and yacht rentals, opening new restaurants, and launching new collections. This focus differentiates its business from other furniture retailers. Long term, RH has tons of opportunity, and this price makes it look like a great buy.

The market is overreacting to Pinterest's headwinds

Parkev Tatevosian (Pinterest): Pinterest's stock is down 74% off its highs in early 2021. Investors who haven't taken the opportunity to buy this growth stock on the dip might regret it a few years from now. The market is arguably overreacting to short-term headwinds that have caused user engagement and advertiser spending to decrease. The company has created a unique product with 433 million monthly active users. Moreover, advertisers spent $763 billion globally in 2021.

Admittedly, its prospects are challenged in the near term as the pandemic has snarled supply chains, and the economic reopening has chased users away. However, Pinterest had demonstrated robust growth even before the outbreak. Revenue increased from $473 million in 2017 to $1.1 billion in 2019. And at the scale it has achieved, Pinterest turned the corner on profitability. Operating income rose to $326 million in 2021, up from an operating loss of $138 million in 2017. Given that Pinterest operates in the $763 billion advertising industry, it can grow much more prominent before it approaches a ceiling.

Fortunately for investors, Pinterest is still trading at a bargain valuation. At a price-to-free cash flow ratio of 23, Pinterest has scarcely ever been cheaper, according to this metric. Investors who don't buy at these prices might wish they did a few years from now. 


10 stocks we like better than Electronic Arts

When our award-winning analyst team has a stock tip, it can pay to listen. After all, the newsletter they have run for over a decade, Motley Fool Stock Advisor, has tripled the market.*

They just revealed what they believe are the ten best stocks for investors to buy right now... and Electronic Arts wasn't one of them! That's right -- they think these 10 stocks are even better buys.


S&P 500 index company earnings for the second quarter were certainly better than expected, but it’s debatable whether overall results were actually good, given that year-over-year growth was due only to the strength of one sector — energy.

Also overall earnings-per-share growth has slowed slightly as results from retailers, many with quarters that ended in July, in the past week reported an overall decline in earnings even as revenue rose.


Now that 479, or 95.2%, of S&P 500 companies have reported earnings for the latest quarter through Friday morning, aggregate blended EPS growth, which includes reported results and estimates of still-to-be-reported results, was 6.3%, down from nearly 7% growth seen earlier in the month but up from 5.4% at the end of the first quarter, according to FactSet.

Don’t miss5 things we’ve learned from earnings season so far: How big an impact is inflation having?

The slowing earnings growth comes after the heavy slate of retailers reported in the latest week, including giants like Walmart IncHome Depot Inc. and Target Corp.

Although 73% of retailers beat EPS expectations, EPS growth for the group was negative 6.4%, according to I/B/E/S data from Refinitiv.

Despite the earnings weakness in the retailers sector, driven by actions to get rid of excess inventory and by changing consumer spending habits due to historically high inflation, revenue for the group rose 9.1%.

“A retailer-heavy earnings week portrayed a consumer that continues to hold up despite confidence battered by inflation, and signs of relief in recent weeks — echoed by stronger-than-expected July retail sales [data],” Evercore ISI analysts wrote in a research note.

Also readHere’s why Target was willing to pay so much to sell off excess inventory.

Read moreHere’s what the big inventory problem for retailers looks like.

Still, blended EPS growth for the consumer discretionary sector was negative 18.5%, and was negative 15.7% for the consumer staple sector, according to FactSet.

Of the S&P 500’s 11 sectors, five have seen EPS decline and six have seen EPS increase. But the main reason for overall EPS growth was the energy sector, which saw EPS rocket 298.6% from a year ago, as crude oil and natural-gas prices have soared.

Excluding the energy sector, S&P 500 EPS growth would be negative 1.8%, according to I/B/E/S/ data from Refinitiv.

Despite the weakness, excluding energy, it’s still safe to say overall results were better than expected, or at the very least, a lot better than feared. Of the companies that reported, 77.8% beat consensus analyst expectations, according to Refinitiv, which compares with a 66% beat rate in a typical quarter going back to 1994.

Since earnings reporting season kicked off, with J.P. Morgan Chase & Co. reporting results before the July 14 market open, the S&P 500 index has run up 11.2% through Friday afternoon trading, after it had fallen 16.0% since the end of the first quarter.

For the third quarter, aggregate S&P 500 EPS is expected to rise 3.9%, but that’s down 5.2% earlier this month, and well below expectations of 9.5% growth as of March 31, according to FactSet.

For 2022, the growth estimate, which was 9.0% at the end of the first quarter, fell to 8.1% after rising to nearly 11% earlier this month.

Cross assumed coverage of Apple and other hardware names Tuesday, writing that she has a positive view on the broader sector since “these stocks historically outperform during recessionary periods” thanks to their “strong balance sheets and cash flow.”


On Apple in particular, Credit Suisse raised their rating on the stock to outperform from neutral, and Cross’ $201 price target assumes the shares can rise 16% from recent levels. They were changing hands north of $173 in Wednesday morning trading.

Cross finds plenty of things to like in Apple’s story, including an installed base of 1.8 billion devices and a software strategy that helps give the company “significant competitive advantages.”

“Management focuses on high customer satisfaction by improving ease of use, product quality, and continuity between devices – resulting in high product value and repeat customer engagement,” Cross wrote. “By designing and building Apple software and services for Apple’s custom hardware, the company produces a differentiated product portfolio with leading feature functionality.”

She also cheered the nearly $200 billion in cash that Apple has on its balance sheet. That stash gives Apple “ample dry powder for organic investments, shareholder return,’ and continued M&A,” Cross wrote. Even though she doubts that Apple will conduct a major acquisition, she thinks that the company has been putting “significant cash” toward bolstering its Apple TV+ content base.

Additionally, Cross sees strong margin potential at Apple, noting that the company’s higher-margin services business should continue to grow its relative size within the overall company, especially as Apple dives deeper into areas like advertising and payments.

Shares of Apple are near flat in Wednesday morning trading, though they’ve gained 16% over the past three months as the Dow Jones Industrial Average has risen about 4%.

Meme stocks have continued their roller coast ride as retail investors have been flocking to risky buys again. Bed Bath & Beyond (NASDAQ: BBBY) has soared more than 280% since July and penny stock Zomedica (NYSEMKT: ZOM) is up around 40%.

The danger of getting caught up in the hype is forgetting that these stocks have been down this road before, and it led to some significant losses for investors afterwards. If you bought these stocks over a year ago, back when meme stocks were at their peak, you could still be down more than half of your original investment.

1. Zomedica

In February 2021, shares of Zomedica were trading at well over $2 per share on several days, and even came close to reaching $3 at one point. Since then, it has been an epic decline for this veterinary company. As of Thursday, the stock was down to just $0.28 -- falling around 90% from the peak it hit in February 2021. The problem with Zomedica is that its business is largely unprofitable -- and it could remain that way for a long time. 

The company reported its second-quarter earnings on Monday. Sales for the period ended June 30 totaled $4.2 million, up 51% on a pro forma basis compared to the prior-year period. A year ago, the company's revenue was just $16,000. But in October 2021, Zomedica acquired PulseVet, a company that uses shockwave therapy to treat animals, and that has been behind Zomedica's stronger numbers since then.

Zomedica's gross margin was incredibly high in Q2 at 71%, but the problem is that it will need a whole lot more growth to turn a profit. The company's selling, general, and administrative costs totaled $8.6 million for the period and were more than double its top line. The one positive for investors is that with $186.8 million in cash on hand, it's in strong enough shape to handle its present level of cash burn (over the past six months, Zomedica used up $6.5 million in its operating activities).

While the sales numbers look promising this quarter, that's not enough to make the stock a good buy. The road to profitability may be a long one, assuming Zomedica ever gets there. And growth investors may simply run out of patience, as there are better, less risky options out there to invest in.

2. Bed Bath & Beyond

Bed Bath & Beyond has become the leader of all meme stocks of late. Just this week, shares of the home furnishings retailer have been on a wild ride, soaring up to $30 on Wednesday due to a short squeeze only to fall back to under $20 the following day, after news that billionaire investor Ryan Cohen planned to sell his shares of the business.

This volatility can be a dangerous game for investors. While it can lead to some quick wins, it can also be catastrophic for those who end up buying at elevated prices. In February 2021, Bed Bath & Beyond hit a high of nearly $35 on the first day of the month. And days earlier, on Jan. 27, 2021, its shares hit as high as $53.90. If you'd bought the stock at either one of those peaks, you would have incurred significant losses.

Regardless of where Bed Bath & Beyond's stock ends up during this latest run of speculation, this remains an incredibly risky stock to own. The retail company's CEO has recently departed, and its future remains uncertain. Comparable store sales for the period ended May 28 were down 23% year over year. Meanwhile, the company has been incurring losses of more than $866 million over the past four quarters. And during that time, its operating cash flow has been a negative $337 million.

Retail investors getting caught up in the meme hype should remember how dangerous it can be to get caught holding the bag. Bed Bath & Beyond's poor fundamentals should bring the stock crashing back to reality sooner or later.


10 stocks we like better than Zomedica Pharmaceuticals Corp.

When our award-winning analyst team has a stock tip, it can pay to listen. After all, the newsletter they have run for over a decade, Motley Fool Stock Advisor, has tripled the market.*

They just revealed what they believe are the ten best stocks for investors to buy right now... and Zomedica Pharmaceuticals Corp. wasn't one of them! That's right -- they think these 10 stocks are even better buys.

That’s good to know, since the U.S. Dollar Index has strengthened over the past year — up 14%, according to FactSet. Some on Wall Street are worrying because on past occasions a strong dollar was followed by an earnings recession.

Those worrywarts are living in the distant past, according to an analysis I conducted of the dollar index’s relationship to corporate earnings. It is true that, several decades ago, a stronger dollar was more often than not followed by lower corporate earnings. But in more recent decades, that pattern has largely disappeared.


This is evident in the accompanying chart, above, which reports the correlation between the dollar index and the S&P 500’s EPS growth rate over the subsequent six- and 12-month periods. The coefficient’s theoretical range is from minus 1 (which would be the case if dollar strength was always followed by EPS weakness, and vice versa) to plus 1 (which would be the case if strength was followed by strength and weakness by weakness). A coefficient of 0 would mean there is no detectable relationship between the two.

Notice that, prior to 1990, there was a significant inverse correlation between the dollar and subsequent earnings growth. Since then, the correlation has been weakly positive. While the pre-1990 inverse correlations were statistically significant, the post-1990 correlations are not significant at the 95% confidence level that statisticians often use when determining if a pattern is genuine.

Read: What’s the best way to invest in tech stocks right now? This strategy is working well for one fund manager.

What happened? One big change is that companies have become much more internationally diversified and better at managing their foreign currency exposure. Consider a hypothetical firm that receives much of its revenue from overseas sales (denominated in foreign currencies) but whose production is located in the U.S. (denominated in U.S. dollars). Such a firm’s earnings would indeed be vulnerable to a stronger dollar, since the dollar equivalent of its foreign sales would be lower.

But how many firms actually come close to this hypothetical extreme? While some may have come close several decades ago, this is not generally the case currently. U.S.-based multinational firms have exported much of their production to outside the U.S., so their expenses and revenues both fluctuate as the dollar strengthens and weakens — largely offsetting each other. And, to the extent that a firm continues to have lopsided currency exposure, either on the revenue or expense side of its ledger, it will hedge that exposure with currency futures or other derivatives.

The implication of this analysis is that the U.S. dollar’s strength does not pose a particular threat to corporate earnings or, in turn, the S&P 500 or other U.S. stock market indices. This doesn’t necessarily mean that equities will rally in coming months; it just means that, if the market falls, you can’t blame the strong dollar for causing it.

So don’t sweat the dollar’s strength. If you want to worry about something, find something else.

Mark Hulbert is a regular contributor to MarketWatch. His Hulbert Ratings tracks investment newsletters that pay a flat fee to be audited. He can be reached at This email address is being protected from spambots. You need JavaScript enabled to view it..

Hear from Ray Dalio at MarketWatch’s Best New Ideas in Money Festival on Sept. 21 and 22 in New York. The hedge-fund pioneer has strong views on where the economy is headed.


The U.S. economy is down, but it’s far from out.

The most recent evidence suggests the U.S. is not on the verge of its second recession in three years, but rather the economy is growing at a steady if somewhat slower pace. Consumers are still spending, and businesses are still hiring and investing.

Start with the number of people applying for unemployment benefits. That fell in mid-August with layoffs remaining near a record low. A big reason companies aren’t laying off a lot of workers — many, in fact, are still hiring — is that profit margins are quite high.


A survey of manufacturers in the Philadelphia region, meanwhile, also rebounded this month after a bout of weakness in July. It’s another good omen.

That’s not all. Retail sales were stronger than expected in July, industrial production snapped back, and the U.S. added a surprisingly strong 528,000 jobs over the course of the month.

The hiring surge was a big eye-opener.

“There was a general sense that things were slowing down until the July jobs report,” said Morning Consult chief economist John Leer.

To top it off, tumbling gas prices have offered pessimistic Americans some relief from high inflation and given them renewed confidence in the economy. The cost of living was actually unchanged in July — the lowest reading in two years.

“These numbers are not consistent with the idea that the U.S. economy is in or is near recession,” said Pantheon Macroeconomics chief economist Ian Shepherdson.

Thomas Barkin, president of the Richmond Federal Reserve, agreed. He said in a speech on Friday that the recent string of economic reports has been “strong.”

Fading recession worries

It’s a big change from less than a month ago, when recession talk dominated Wall Street after a second straight drop in gross domestic product. An old but informal rule of thumbs suggests two quarters of negative GDP is a sign of an economy in recession.

The following run of positive economic reports tells a different story — one that has been reflected by a rally this month in stocks and a decline in long-term interest rates.

The Dow Jones Industrial Average jumped to as high as 34,152 this week from 30,630 a month earlier — an 11.5% gain — before retreating in the past two days. And the yield on the 10-year Treasury note has fallen to 2.99% from 3.48% in mid-June.

Economists say the market reaction reveals fresh hopes among investors that the Federal Reserve can engineer a so-called soft landing — slowing the economy just enough to bring down high inflation without causing a recession.

Call it a Goldilocks scenario, if you will: an economy that is neither too hot nor too cold, but just right.

In any case, the early signs point to an increase in GDP in the third quarter.

IHS Markit, one of Wall Street’s premier forecasters, projects a 0.5% annual rate of growth in the July-to-September period — an estimate that is likely to rise.

The only reason the number isn’t even stronger is the drop in home sales due to higher interest rates. The housing market is perhaps the only part of the U.S. economy that is performing poorly now.

Weekend reads: Are we headed into a housing recession?

Not only that, but second-quarter GDP probably wasn’t as bad it looked. IHS predicts the government’s next update will show the economy shrank just 0.2% in the spring instead of the 0.9% originally reported.

Not out of the woods

So everything is hunky-dory with the economy, right? Not by a longshot.

The Federal Reserve is on track to sharply raise interest rates in the next year to try to tamp down the highest inflation in more than four decades.

Higher rates slow the economy by raising borrowing costs and causing businesses and consumers to spend less. The effect has already been quite evident in a housing market that went from red-hot to ice-cold almost overnight.

The strong labor market has been a bulwark against recession so far, but paradoxically it could cause the Fed to take more dramatic measures to depress economic growth.

Fed officials view the strong jobs report for July and the tightest labor market in decades as evidence they need to raise rates even higher.

Another worry is economic malaise in China and narrowing odds of recession in Europe. Troubles overseas could dampen American exports and deliver a jolt to the U.S. economy. “The global outlook is what really scares me,” Leer said.

Even Fed officials, who are normally loath to sound negative, won’t rule out the possibility of a recession. Many economists think the U.S. is headed for one by next year.


The U.S. dollar is back on the upswing and headed toward the year-to-date highs seen in mid-July following a period of relative dormancy over the past month as investors pulled back on expectations of an imminent U.S. recession.

The ICE U.S. Dollar Index soared 0.6% to 108.12 on Friday on its way toward the 2022 high recorded on July 14. Overnight, the greenback sliced through key technical levels against three of its major counterparts — the euro, British sterling and Japanese yen — “like a hot knife in butter,” suggesting the dollar has enough momentum to keep going even higher, said Marc Chandler, managing director and chief market strategist at Bannockburn Global Forex in New York.

Much of what drives the dollar depends on what’s going on in the rest of the world. In this case, the eurozone is at risk of a recession, Russia’s economy has contracted sharply, U.K. inflation is atop 10%, China’s central bank has unexpectedly cut interest rates amid signs of slowing growth and Pacific Rim nations including Japan are on edge about a possible war over Taiwan.

“In the ugly contest, the U.S. is the least ugly,” considering signs that the world’s largest economy can keep expanding in the third quarter, Chandler said via phone. “The fundamental reason for the dollar’s uptrend resuming is that our rivals and competitors are hurting more than we are.”

On Tuesday, President Joe Biden signed the Inflation Reduction Act, a major climate bill that aims to curb inflation while advancing clean energy solutions.


The new law changes which electric vehicles will qualify for the Clean Vehicle Credit; now, only electric vehicles with final assembly in North America will qualify for the $7,500 tax credit.


Manufacturers that have reached the 200,000 electric vehicle credits cap will not qualify until Jan. 1, 2023.

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According to the U.S. Department of Energy, here are the electric vehicles that qualify:

  • 2022 Audi Q5
  • 2022 BMW 3-series Plug-in
  • 2022 BMW X5
  • 2022 Chevrolet Bolt EUV, Manufacturer sales cap met
  • 2022 Chevrolet Bolt EV, Manufacturer sales cap met
  • 2022 Chrysler Pacifica PHEV
  • 2022 Ford Escape PHEV
  • 2022 Ford F Series
  • 2022 Ford Mustang MACH E
  • 2022 Ford Transit Van
  • 2022 GMC Hummer Pickup, Manufacturer sales cap met
  • 2022 GMC Hummer SUV, Manufacturer sales cap met
  • 2022 Jeep Grand Cherokee PHEV
  • 2022 Jeep Wrangler PHEV
  • 2022 Lincoln Aviator PHEV
  • 2022 Lincoln Corsair Plug-in
  • 2022 Lucid Air
  • 2022 Nissan Leaf
  • 2022 Rivian EDV
  • 2022 Rivian R1S
  • 2022 Rivian R1T
  • 2022 Tesla Model 3, Manufacturer sales cap met
  • 2022 Tesla Model S, Manufacturer sales cap met
  • 2022 Tesla Model X, Manufacturer sales cap met
  • 2022 Tesla Model Y, Manufacturer sales cap met
  • 2022 Volvo S60
  • 2023 BMW 3-series Plug-In
  • 2023 Bolt EV, Manufacturer sales cap met
  • 2023 Cadillac Lyriq, Manufacturer sales cap met
  • 2023 Mercedes EQS
  • 2023 Nissan Leaf
2022 Ford F-150 Lightning
© Mark Phelan/Detroit Free Press2022 Ford F-150 Lightning

Additionally, vehicle owners can look up the build location of their vehicle using the Vehicle Information Number Decoder website.

This article originally appeared on Detroit Free Press: These electric vehicles qualify for $7,500 tax credit under Inflation Reduction Act

Page 1 of 4


Values To Instill In A Child Who "Wants To Be A Millionaire"

Despite recession fears and fueled by 'revenge spending,' Americans spend $314 a month on impulse purchases

3 Top Stocks You'll Wish You Bought on the Dip

S&P 500 earnings are rising only because of strength in this one sector

Why Apple is among this analyst’s ‘top picks’

2 Meme Stocks That Are Still Down 50% Since February 2021

No, a strong dollar doesn’t pose much of a threat to company earnings - or to stocks

The U.S. economy is not in recession — it’s growing. But for how long?

U.S. dollar is now slicing through key technical levels ‘like a hot knife in butter’

These electric vehicles qualify for $7,500 tax credit under Inflation Reduction Act

Electric vehicle tax credits: What to know before you buy

The twist no one saw coming for Bed Bath & Beyond

SEPTA may add bus service to Navy Yard to ease traffic jams

Map: These are the states with the most and least credit card debt

These EVs now qualify for tax credits under new inflation law

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