What is the value of a 1953 US 5 dollar bill with red printing?
The red ink indicates it's a U.S. Note, a type of currency no longer produced. However, bills from the 1950s remain common in collections and are generally worth only face value or slightly more if they're in worn condition.
If your bill is in excellent condition it may be worth a small premium, depending on whether there is a letter next to the date. If there's no letter, it could be worth up to $12 if it's in nearly-new shape. If there's an A, B, or C next to the date it would be worth up to about $8.
The red seal indicates the bill is a United States Note, a form of currency printed from 1862 to about 1970. US Notes were a kind of parallel currency that circulated alongside FRN's until they were discontinued to reduce the overhead of printing multiple types of bills. For values, please see the question "What is the value of a 1953 US 5 dollar bill with a red seal?" for more information.