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It's Your Career. You Look After It.

Date: Mon, 30. December 2013 03:06:03
I get tired of hearing people whine about the job they're in, or the responsibilities they have. After all, this is not cleaning up vomit from stinking bathrooms, or pole dancing for leering strangers. This is quite a nice career path, and the pay and hours are above average at the very least. So, if you are whining, remember just who to blame. It's Your Career. You Look After It. originally appeared on Advertising on Friday, November 22nd, 2013 at 18:48:23.Permalink | Comment | Email this

The Holiday Card Assignment What Did You Do?

Date: Fri, 18. January 2013 03:42:59
Did you make something cool? Fun? Hip? Hipster? Trendy?Traditional? Do you have examples? Want to share? Come on!Read more here. The Holiday Card Assignment What Did You Do? originally appeared on Advertising on Monday, December 17th, 2012 at 11:43:19.Permalink | Comment | Email this

Carrying too many credit cards? There's a card for that

Date: Tue, 3. March 2015 01:14:45
Technically Incorrect: The Stratos Card is a new so-called connected card that claims to be a fine solution to wallet overcrowding. But who will pay $95 for it?>

Ever Wondered How Some People Keep Their Jobs?

Date: Fri, 22. November 2013 03:06:09
I mean, it's a serious question. Advertising agencies, design firms, marketing consultants, they are generally filled with hard-working, knowledgeable people. But there are always a couple of bad apples, and they come in various forms. In this two part special, we look at the first five "fakers" who can really make everyone's lives very difficult. Read it here. Ever Wondered How Some People Keep Their Jobs? originally appeared on Advertising on Thursday, October 24th, 2013 at 22:38:10.Permalink | Comment | Email this

California DMV probing possible breach of credit card system

Date: Sat, 22. March 2014 21:12:43
The California Department of Motor Vehicles is investigating a possible security breach of its credit card processing services, but its internal computer system does not appear to have been accessed, a spokesman said on Saturday. The disclosure by the Department of Motor Vehicles (DMV) in the nation's most populous state comes at a time of heightened concern about data breaches following revelations of a massive theft of payment card records from Target Corp. "The Department of Motor Vehicles has been alerted by law enforcement authorities to a potential security issue within its credit card processing services," spokesman Armando Botello said in a statement.

Obama Admits His Credit Card Got Rejected

Date: Sat, 18. October 2014 10:38:13
Presidents, they?re just like us. Speaking at the Consumer Financial Protection Bureau in Washington, President Obama today admitted that his credit card was recently rejected. ?I went to a restaurant up in New York during the UN General Assembly and my credit card was rejected....

Coin Wants To Replace Every Single Credit Card In Your Wallet

Date: Fri, 15. November 2013 16:08:17
Credit card. Debit card. Gift card. Loyalty card. Membership card.Second credit card. Your wallet has way too many cards in it. Coinhas a plan to get people to stop fumbling with all that plastic. OnThursday, the seven-person startup in San Francisco introduced anall-in-one card, also called Coin, meant to store financialinformation from every other card carried in a wallet. The deviceis available for preorder. Mobile payments remain a muchsought-after nut to crack for technology companies both large andsmall. ...

Chase?s $309 Million Refund to Customers May Not Change Much

Date: Sat, 21. September 2013 11:45:52
The Consumer Financial Protection Bureau ordered Chase and JPMorgan Chase to refund$309 million in charges to more than 2.1 million people and pay a $20 million fine for illegal credit-card practices. And yet, that may not change much. Chase charged people for services like “identity-theft protection” and “fraud monitoring.” These services ? for which customers paid between roughly $8 and $12 a month, sometimes for years ? were not always necessary. Credit-card companies monitor customer accounts for fraud anyway. In some cases, the CFPB says Chase didn’t even perform the service it claimed to be advertising. Some customers found themselves signed up for these services even though they hadn’t given the company permission to enroll them. Sometimes those monthly charges bumped customers over their credit limits, so Chase slapped them with fees for that too. The CFPB says customers who still have their Chase credit cards will be issued credits to their accounts for the amount they were billed for the services plus any other fees they were charged as a result. Former customers will get checks in the mail. Everybody should get their refund within a couple of months, the agency says. (MORE:CFPB Cracks Down on Lies in Credit-Card Marketing) Last year, the financial watchdog penalized Capital One and Discover Financial Services for similar practices, and credit-card companies includingBank of America, JPMorgan Chase and Citigroup scaled back add-ons like “payment protection” ? another service that’s marketed as something that protects customers but doesn’t really provide much benefit. More actions could be coming. Bank of America said in a regulatory filing this summer that it “has been in discussions with regulatory authorities to address concerns regarding the sale and marketing of certain optional credit card debt cancellation products,” and that it might be fined or have to pay refunds to customers. (MORE:CFPB Shows Its Teeth: Capital One Fined $210 Million for Deceptive Marketing) But these kinds of services are big moneymakers for credit-card companies ? according to the Wall Street Journal, Discover earned $101.2 million from add-ons like payment and

Study shows credit card metadata is not as anonymous as thought

Date: Thu, 29. January 2015 20:51:00
Only four vague points of information are sufficient to identify individuals through credit card metadata, and that doesn't include name, address, or credit card number, a study by MIT has revealed.

After Security Breach Exposes 2.9 Million Adobe Users, How Safe Is Encrypted Credit Card Data?

Date: Wed, 9. October 2013 12:57:00
When Adobe announced last week that hackers had gotten into its system and accessed customer names and credit or debit card numbers and expiration dates for up to 2.9 million of its customers, it stressed that the attackers had only taken "encrypted" credit card information from its systems and that it had notified customers and banks of the breach. Adobe offered U.S. customers a free one-year credit monitoring membership, but otherwise the message was to carry on. But how safe exactly is encrypted credit card data?


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Page: 2 of 100 pages.