Apple doesn’t do discounts. Deals and promotions? Those are for other guys, the retailers and tech manufacturers who need to go there to attract customers. When people are so in love with your products that they’ll sleep out …
So you’re angry at Netflix over the recently announced price hike. Well, you’re not alone. But if you’re thinking about dropping the DVD-by-mail service to save money, here’re a few alternatives.
Now through August 1, use the coupon code SUMMER25 to get an instant $25 off purchases at Amazon’s daily deal site MyHabit. No minimum purchase required—so if your purchase is $25 or under, it’s free.
Forget customer service rankings. Think how satisfied you'd be if you picked online stores that simply worked right in the first place.
In the last year, some 23 million Americans bought daily deals. That’s a lot of people. And because of all that money being spent, the daily deals market continues to attract new players, new innovations, and new ways to convince consumers they’re getting a deal.
Despite some indication that interest in Groupon and other daily deal sites is on the wane, the flash deals market keeps getting more and more crowded—with bigger and badder competitors. Facebook rolled out its deals service last week, and now Amazon and AT&T are jumping into the daily deal mosh pit as well.
Now through May 1, if you purchase an Android phone or tablet from Amazon Wireless, you’ll receive a $25 credit for apps at Amazon’s Appstore.
During last year’s Christmas season, several major retailer introduced simple and easy free shipping promotions, with no minimum purchase or annoying coupon code required. While these promos were short-term and have since disappeared, consumers have come to expect—demand, really—free shipping, and I’m not the only one wondering when
The brilliant thing about money is that it’s entirely interchangeable. A hundred pennies equals a dollar, and 40 quarters has the same value as a $10 bill. So why would people be willing to give away nearly 10% of the value of one kind of money just to have it swapped into another form of cash?
“Honey, you wouldn’t believe how cheap your gift was!” That’s not the most romantic thing to hear on Valentine’s Day. But no one needs to know how much (or how little) you spent.
There are plenty of paying gigs to be found in online marketplaces, where employers hire freelancers to complete quick mini-tasks like transcribing interviews, verifying info listed on websites, and committing quasi-plagiarism. The only problem with this system—well, the only problem besides the plagiarism—is that even the most …
Next up in our personal finance guru Q&A series is Farnoosh Torabi, who doles out financial advice regularly on all the major morning talk shows, writes MoneyWatch’s Your So Money blog, and has a new book out called Psych Yourself Rich: Get the Mindset and Discipline You Need to Build Your Financial Life.