The next debit card you get will probably have a little golden chip in it, and that’s a good thing.
Study: Here’s why Americans believe prepaid cards are great for personal finances.
Prepaid card issuers are feeling new pressure to offer clear fee descriptions.
Issues with closing or managing a bank account made up the bulk of complaints.
Google is rolling out the ability to send money as an email attachment through its Google Wallet service.
A global ring of thieves drained $40 million from ATMs worldwide in less than 24 hours.
FICO names California, Florida and the Northeast as the nation’s ATM fraud hot spots.
The CFPB is taking a closer look at deals between banks and colleges to market and issue financial products to students.
A computer glitch at JPMorgan Chase & Co. temporarily disabled government benefit cards for millions. Could something similar happen to debit cards?
You wouldn’t want to put this baseball card in your bicycle spokes: A 1909 card of Pittsburgh Pirates shortstop Honus Wagner, whose nickname was “The Flying Dutchman,” will probably sell at auction for between $1.2 million and $1.5 million. The card is owned by a Texas businessman who wishes to remain anonymous.
In his 21-year career with the Pirates, Wagner hit a career batting average of .327 and was known as one of the greatest players of the time. If you’re thinking anyone would be crazy to buy a baseball card for $1 million plus, it’s actually less than half the price of another Wagner baseball card.