Happy Tuesday, MarketWatchers. Don’t miss these top stories:

Personal Finance
Does the new ‘Ms. Monopoly’ fix or fuel the gender pay gap?

The new game gives female players some financial advantages over male players.

How wiping out $1.5 trillion in student debt would boost the economy

Many voters have come around to the idea that the loans are an unsustainable burden.

Apple’s iPhone 11 design is getting people worked up in all the wrong ways

First reactions range from “ugly” to folks claiming it is triggering their trypophobia.

The share of Americans with health insurance just dropped for the first time since the Great Recession

More children, ages 19 and under, lacked health-care coverage in 2018 compared to a year earlier.

Before you buy Apple’s iPhone 11, here’s the true cost over your lifetime (you may want to sit down for this)

That’s how much you would make if you invested the money you spent on your smartphone from the age of 18 to 78.

Housing finance reform battle lines drawn in Senate hearing

There’s bipartisan support for reforming Fannie and Freddie — but not as much agreement on how to approach affordable housing.

Here’s everything Apple isn’t telling you about its new credit card

As Apple begins rolling out the credit card, consumers should read the fine print.

Is the new iPhone 11 too big? Here’s the real reason Apple hasn’t launched a pocket-sized device

Those jonesing for a smaller iPhone may be out of luck, experts say.

Millennials are needlessly missing out on refinancing their home mortgages

Younger Americans desperately need debt relief but can’t afford to refinance.

Why the best person to turn to for money advice may be a psychotherapist

Starting this year, it will be possible to be officially certified as a financial therapist.

Elsewhere on MarketWatch
Here’s who America’s CEOs are backing in the Democratic presidential race

Nineteen chief executive officers of S&P 500 companies so far have given their own money to 2020 Democratic White House hopefuls.

Here’s how Elizabeth Warren’s wealth tax could hit the fortunes of Bezos, Gates and Buffett

Some of the richest businesspeople in the U.S. could be much less rich today if Elizabeth Warren’s wealth tax had been in place.

Did CNBC’s Jim Cramer just give us ‘the greatest Warren campaign ad possible?’

“When you get off the desk and talk to executives, they’re more fearful of her winning,” Cramer said.

Another stock market worry: The year leading up to a presidential election tends to be below average

Conventional wisdom, as usual, has it wrong.