After the event with Wepay, alot of people asked the question, well what else is there? With help from NasdaqEnema, Serve and OkPay were found and looked into.
Serve is like Wepay, it caters to USA only. The downside of Serve is you have to register to be able to send money, but when you do, you get 10 dollars for signing up, and your card comes within 3 days of your account opening. Your name is not printed on your card. Continue reading →
I suppose I should of taken my own advice when I decided to start using Wepay. I did not do any checking and just opened an account and a shop to sell some items in hopes of supplementation of my income.
Before I go on, I want to state, that Im not telling people not to use it, Im telling people to be wary and on top of your account at all times. I will also note, the customer service there is pretty good, Ive never had issues getting a response, or getting help. Continue reading →
In the last 2 months, my eyes have been opened very quickly to the complete ignorance for the Anonymous movement. If you follow my twitter then you will know some of the troubles I have had, having to visit gov officials offices and just today a courthouse as well. Continue reading →
Finally, we’ve got some cold, hard stats on how badly banks are hurting from November’s Bank Transfer Day movement. Continue reading →
CNN reporter Amber Lyon (twitter: @AmberLyon) takes an inside look at the hactivist group “Anonymous”. Original air date: Jan 14, 2012
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Hello, we are P0isAnon. Anonymous and TeaMp0isoN have joined forces to fight censorship in the name of OpCensorThis. Continue reading →
Now on to a somewhat less happy topic, namely the US banks, especially the so-called ‘TBTF’ banks. As long time readers are probably aware, we have always held that people will tend to underestimate the ‘stickiness’ of the down cycle in real estate. However, there are a number of historical examples of which the most pertinent is probably Continue reading →
New Mexico’s House of Representatives voted Monday to pass a bill that allows the state to move $2 billion – $5 billion of state funds to credit unions and small banks. Continue reading →
Across the board banks receive millions of dollars from the federal government at interest rates as low as 0% or in some cases they do not have to repay borrowed funds at all! (Think 2008 Bailout.) Continue reading →