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Punt, pass, penny-pinch: NFL Redskins quarterback Kirk Cousins is drawing attention for his frugal lifestyle. With an average annual salary for 2017-2018 of $23,943,600, Cousins is the 5th highest paid player in the NFL. But you'd never know it from his lifestyle. @kirk.cousins drives a 16-year-old GMC Savana passenger van that originally belonged to his grandparents, and has shared an apartment with an offensive lineman for 3 years now. What do you think of his approach to money? (via @cnbcmakeit)

Punt, pass, penny-pinch: NFL Redskins quarterback Kirk Cousins is drawing attention for his frugal lifestyle. With an average annual salary for 2017-2018 of $23,943,600, Cousins is the 5th highest paid player in the NFL. But you'd never know it from his lifestyle. @kirk.cousins drives a 16-year-old GMC Savana passenger van that originally belonged to his grandparents, and has shared an apartment with an offensive lineman for 3 years now. What do you think of his approach to money?

Saving money can be difficult for even the most fiscally responsible individual. The best and easiest way to cut back on spending is to eliminate some of your less than necessary monthly expenses. See four expenses to cut out permanently at CNBC.com/MakeIt.

Mark Cuban has some blunt money advice for young people: Don't use credit cards. He says "credit cards are the worst investment that you can make," adding: "The money I save on interest by not having debt is better than any return I could possibly get by investing that money in the stock market." More from Cuban, on CNBC.com/makeit.

Shoutout to Libras and Virgos! New research has shown that people born in the month of September are more likely to be successful in life. Find out why that's the case at CNBC.com/MakeIt.

Elon Musk is a visionary. The CEO of SpaceX and Tesla is working to shuttle humans to Mars, bring electric vehicles to the mass market, and revolutionize bothartificial intelligence and transportation — with some hits and misses. How did Musk's winding path to success all start? This infographic by @AnnaVitals explores his fascinating road to the top. The full, detailed version lives on CNBC.com/MakeIt.

Eating out is both a way to connect with friends and explore your city. But it eats into your discretionary income. There's a way to halt that without hurting your social life. Find out the one dining rule that can save you money at CNBC.com/MakeIt.

Talking about money with your roommates can be extremely awkward. There's ways you can make the conversation easier and stay on good terms. Start off by having 'the talk' up front and hashing out details on all expenses. No making faces allowed! More, on CNBC.com/MakeIt.

Tune in today at 4:30pm ET to talk about being a boss, entrepreneur, and having balance. #FBLive @cnbc @cnbcmakeit #cnbc #iconic #cnbcmakeit

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Saving money can be difficult for even the most fiscally responsible individual. The best and easiest way to cut back on spending is to eliminate some of your less than necessary monthly expenses. See four expenses to cut out permanently at CNBC.com/MakeIt.

Mark Cuban has some blunt money advice for young people: Don't use credit cards. He says "credit cards are the worst investment that you can make," adding: "The money I save on interest by not having debt is better than any return I could possibly get by investing that money in the stock market." More from @mcuban, on CNBC.com/makeit.

Punt, pass, penny-pinch: NFL Redskins quarterback Kirk Cousins is drawing attention for his frugal lifestyle. With an average annual salary for 2017-2018 of $23,943,600, Cousins is the 5th highest paid player in the NFL. But you'd never know it from his lifestyle. @kirk.cousins drives a 16-year-old GMC Savana passenger van that originally belonged to his grandparents, and has shared an apartment with an offensive lineman for 3 years now. What do you think of his approach to money? (via @cnbcmakeit)

Punt, pass, penny-pinch: NFL Redskins quarterback Kirk Cousins is drawing attention for his frugal lifestyle. With an average annual salary for 2017-2018 of $23,943,600, Cousins is the 5th highest paid player in the NFL. But you'd never know it from his lifestyle. @kirk.cousins drives a 16-year-old GMC Savana passenger van that originally belonged to his grandparents, and has shared an apartment with an offensive lineman for 3 years now. What do you think of his approach to money?

Eating out is both a way to connect with friends and explore your city. But it eats into your discretionary income. There's a way to halt that without hurting your social life. Find out the one dining rule that can save you money at CNBC.com/MakeIt.

via @cnbcmakeit: Billionaire Jeff Bezos says being smart isn't enough—you also need kindness to be successful. Do you think kindness is just as important as intelligence?

Billionaire Jeff Bezos says being smart isn't enough—you also need kindness to be successful. Do you think kindness is just as important as intelligence?

Shoutout to Libras and Virgos! New research has shown that people born in the month of September are more likely to be successful in life. Find out why that's the case at CNBC.com/MakeIt.

Nick Taranto quit his job at Goldman Sachs within seven months, and never looked back. He pursued an entrepeneurial career with his business partner Josh Hicks and landed on the e-commerce concept behind 'Plated'—shipping customers boxes of ingredients with easy-to-follow recipes. At one point, their company was on the brink of bankruptcy but after reaching 'Shark Tank' level, they ended up selling 'Plated' for $300 million. More, on CNBC.com/MakeIt.

Saving anything in your 20s can feel overwhelming. And the choices you have to make don't get easier as your salary increases. You need to be able to make sacrifices in the name of financial health. Find out how to have those tough conversations with yourself at CNBC.com/MakeIt.

Talking about money with your roommates can be extremely awkward. There's ways you can make the conversation easier and stay on good terms. Start off by having 'the talk' up front and hashing out details on all expenses. No making faces allowed! More, on CNBC.com/MakeIt.

Almost anybody can build an aura of confidence and success. That starts with giving up what's dragging you down in the present. See how to ditch your toxic habits at CNBC.com/MakeIt.

Mark Cuban has some blunt money advice for young people: Don't use credit cards. He says "credit cards are the worst investment that you can make," adding: "The money I save on interest by not having debt is better than any return I could possibly get by investing that money in the stock market." More from Cuban, on CNBC.com/makeit.

Eating out is both a way to connect with friends and explore your city. But it eats into your discretionary income. There's a way to halt that without hurting your social life. Find out the one dining rule that can save you money at CNBC.com/MakeIt.

Are money issues plaguing your friendships? Talk it out. For many friendships, this is no small task. "It's tricky to talk about sharing costs," says Jean Fitzpatrick, a psychotherapist and marriage counselor, "especially if there is a significant income disparity." "Don't be afraid to talk about it," she adds. "If you want to pay for a meal or event, be clear and say, 'My treat.' If you can't afford something, suggest a fun alternative." Money can be taboo, but having an open discussion can help.

Shoutout to Libras and Virgos! New research has shown that people born in the month of September are more likely to be successful in life. Find out why that's the case at CNBC.com/MakeIt.

Living with friends can be tricky. That's why more experts are suggesting that formal roommate agreements are a smart idea. Do you want to share your Netflix password, and if you do, will they help cover the cost? These may seem like trivial details, but they can cause huge fights. Don't let this be you! Learn all about managing a difficult roomie, on cnbc.com/young-money.

via @cnbcmakeit: If you've ever grappled with the question "How do I get a promotion?" you're not alone. CNBC contributor and management author Suzy Welch says to rise up the ranks, you need to distinguish yourself on a personal level. Find out how at CNBC.com/MakeIt.

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