A growing number of banks are now offering a variety of the “credit lock” apps in an effort to combat the stealing and hacking of card numbers.
Two men were charged Thursday with using a skimming device to capture credit numbers and create fraudulent cards – resulting in losses of $9,000 to multiple banks.
Police in Paramus, N.J. said Friday that they have caught a health club bandit who allegedly broke into lockers, took their car keys and then ransacked their cars.
A popular Long Island grocery store chain reported Thursday that it had been the victim of a data breach affecting credit card systems at three of its stores.
Sanchez was arrested and during the course of the arrest allegedly offered police $10,000 in exchange for his release and the return of the property.
Target on Tuesday denied a report claiming that personal identification numbers were also stolen in a data breach that affected up to 40 million credit cards.
As the holiday shopping season arrives, paying with plastic could mean reaping big rewards.
Nassau County loss prevention officers halted a credit card scheme in action this week, yielding surprising results.
The duo has been accused of ripping off credit cards from a 73-year-old woman in the St. George section of Staten Island.
Extra charges may be getting tacked onto your credit or debit card, and you may not even realize you are handing over the money.
Once the victims reported credit cards they didn’t sign up for were coming in the mail, Bergen County Prosecutor John Molinelli said investigators started backtracking.
Starting Sunday, retailers all around New Jersey can start adding a checkout fee of up to 4 percent on your purchases if you use a credit card.
The app, called ‘Negotiate It,’ provides scripts for users to read as they call up their bank, credit card company, phone service provider or gym. The step by step process guides consumers as they negotiate late fees – or even have them waived.
Paper or plastic? It’s a simple choice, but it’s about to get a lot more complicated.
It’s a question that everybody has been asked while shopping, credit or debit? But how many of us really stop to think before swiping our cards?