Personal Finance Daily: The cost of being Gisele’s neighbor and the talk to have with your kids before college

Happy Wednesday, MarketWatchers! We’re saying goodbye to August with these top stories in personal finance.

Personal Finance
Here’s what it will cost to be Gisele Bündchen and Tom Brady’s New York neighbor

Related Companies has posted listings for 10 units in the Robert A.M. Stern–designed building’s website for the first time after launching sales in April. The residences advertised range in price from $7.25 million to $29.5 million and do not include the two penthouses planned for the 14-story development.

My roommate is the most entitled millennial in America. Do I tell her?

This roommate vacations in Hawaii, but expects others to buy her food.

Amazon and Wells Fargo abruptly end student loan partnership

A partnership offering discounts on Wells Fargo student loans to members of Amazon Prime Student has ended after just over a month.

10 money revelations from a 30-something

Spend money on experiences, books and better beer. And saving money is a huge stress reducer.

Have this talk with your kids before they go to college

There are some responsibilities your child will face that they probably haven’t had to deal with before.

6 ways to keep from going broke when you get divorced

A divorced dad’s guide to keeping lawyer’s bills low.

Elsewhere on MarketWatch
Talk of Ireland quitting the EU is completely overdone

Ireland is one of the most pro-European members of the trading block.

Trump says he and Mexican president didn’t discuss border-wall payment

Donald Trump said he and Mexico’s president discussed a proposed wall on the U.S. southern border but did not talk about who would pay for it during a meeting on Wednesday.

Stein and Johnson aren’t the most potent third-party foes faced by Trump, Clinton

Jill Stein and Gary Johnson are not the only, or perhaps even the most potent, so-called third-party challengers whom Hillary Clinton and Donald Trump need to contend with in November, notes a Wall Street Journal editorial.

How Gilead ‘broke’ Obamacare

The news that big insurance companies are dropping out of the exchanges doesn’t mean Obamacare is broken, writes Tim Mullaney. The problem is easily fixable once we realize it’s really about a few specialty drugs.

The Fed’s baffling fascination with unreliable information

The Federal Reserve relies on unreliable surveys about inflation expectations, writes Caroline Baum.

These are the words that Clinton and Trump have been throwing at each other

How Hillary Clinton and Donald Trump have attacked each other in speeches this summer.

Here’s how Americans are spending their money

Americans are spending more to eat out, replace old cars and trucks and entertain themselves. They also have to devote a bigger share of their budgets to rents and health care, however.

Obama names Puerto Rico oversight board to tackle island’s debt

President Barack Obama named seven individuals on Wednesday to the board that will address Puerto Rico’s debt crisis.

5 trading tips for this treacherous climate

Developed markets around the world are looking top-heavy by multiple measures, with the U.S., in particular, relentlessly banging out record highs. At the same time, negative interest rates are a wicked curveball that nobody can seem to figure out, and even the “smart money” can’t get it right. It’s a tough climate for trading stocks. But it doesn’t have to be.

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