Quicken - I hadn't tried Quicken earlier because they don't offer a free trial, but after the last few fell short, I landed with Quicken 2009.
Hopefully they've solved the problem of security questions.
Quicken 2011 promises an improved cash-flow forecast, which sounds promising, and was a feature of MS Money that I have very much missed.
The cons for me are that it does not give me a good end-of-the-month report, doesn't allow me to enter details of my paychecks, and doesn't give me any cash-flow forecasting.
Overall, Mint is a good casual, retrospective, free online tool, but doesn't allow for much planning ahead.
Also, coming from Money, I'm used to having features that YNAB doesn't offer, like the ability to store information about my accounts. When I first looked at Mint, it did not connect with my credit union, but it currently connects to all my banks and all but one of my student loan institutions.
Overall, it's forward-thinking and a good budgeting system, but will take some extra time to download transactions and isn't really a comprehensive management tool for all my financial needs. Another recent improvement is that Mint now allows you to manually add transactions, including pending checks and cash transactions.
Another con is that they don't provide meaningful reports.
Overall, a good concept, but not worth the cost for me.
I use Microsoft Money 2003 to manage household finances. I didn't upgrade to later versions since there was no compelling reason to do so.
However, Microsoft announced earlier this summer that they will no longer sell or support the product.
it's moving money from your checking account to your expense account (possibly to a groceries account).