Americans

Where can Americans travel now amid bans in many destinations?

People traveling from the U.S. are banned in popular destinations around the world due to large spikes in coronavirus cases in several states.

Americans looking for a summer vacation destination have a dilemma on their hands as they ask, “Where am I allowed to travel right now?”

The Department of State issued a warning in March to all U.S. citizens against international travel, saying “your travel plans may be severely disrupted, and you may be forced to remain outside of the United States for an indefinite time frame.” The CDC also warns against nonessential travel.

Besides warnings within the country, people traveling from the U.S. are banned in popular destinations around the world due to large spikes in coronavirus cases in several states.

The European Union is turning away American visitors, and Mexico and Canada have closed their land borders, but there are still some options available for those who

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Thanks to coronavirus, Americans looking at a stay-at-home fall season, survey suggests

Most Americans have likely accepted that the coronavirus pandemic will make this fall much different from past years, with most expecting their home to be a place of work and learning when the school year starts.

More than 6 out of 10 Americans (61%) said it is likely they will be working from home this fall and 56% said it was unlikely they would be working from their office, according to The Harris Poll survey of 1,970 U.S. adults from July 18-19.

Home won’t only be the place where work is done, it will likely be a hub of learning, too. Two-thirds (66%) of Americans said they do not expect their kids will be in school this fall and instead will take courses online from home.

Vitamin C by IV and an FBI raid: How hope, rather than proof, sent the antioxidant’s sales soaring during COVID-19.

‘Holiday shopping will be

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How the Pandemic Changed the Way Americans Spend Their Money

The coronavirus pandemic has thrown millions of Americans into chaos, negatively affecting financial well-being alongside physical and mental health. As unemployment rates soar and money insecurities abound, a new NerdWallet survey finds almost half of Americans (48 percent) are indeed feeling less confident about their personal finances due to COVID-19.

In a survey of more than 2,000 U.S. adults commissioned by NerdWallet and conducted online by The Harris Poll, we asked Americans how COVID-19 is affecting their finances—including spending and saving habits, feelings about homebuying and investing, and money plans for the end of the pandemic.

Key findings

  • Income impact: Close to 7 in 10 Americans (69 percent) say their household income has been negatively impacted by COVID-19, including 80 percent each of millennials (ages 24-39) and Gen Zers (ages 18-23).

  • Stimulus saving: More than one-third of Americans (36 percent) plan to use/have used their stimulus check to save and/or

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How the Pandemic Alters Americans’ Financial Habits

The coronavirus pandemic has thrown millions of Americans into chaos, negatively affecting financial well-being alongside physical and mental health. As unemployment rates soar and money insecurities abound, a new NerdWallet survey finds almost half of Americans (48%) are indeed feeling less confident about their personal finances due to COVID-19.

In a survey of more than 2,000 U.S. adults commissioned by NerdWallet and conducted online by The Harris Poll, we asked Americans how COVID-19 is affecting their finances — including spending and saving habits, feelings about homebuying and investing, and money plans for the end of the pandemic.

Key findings

  • Income impact: Close to 7 in 10 Americans (69%) say their household income has been negatively impacted by COVID-19, including 80% each of millennials (ages 24-39) and Gen Zers (ages 18-23).
  • Stimulus saving: More than one-third of Americans (36%) plan to use/have used their stimulus check to save and/or invest; the
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