At least 650,000 people have joined credit unions since Bank of America announced its $5 monthly debit card fee, not including last-minute adherents of Bank Transfer Day.
Big banks may have scrapped plans to charge fees for debit card use, but many customers are still angry and taking their money elsewhere.
An Oregon woman was denied groceries when she tried to pay with $32 in change.
Now that Bank of America and other big banks have backed away from plans to charge monthly debit card fees, customers can celebrate -- and prepare for the next round.
Other big banks have decided not to follow Bank of America's unpopular example. Meanwhile, B of A is reportedly making it easier for customers to avoid the fee.
Wireless companies will begin implementing a system to alert customers who are close to exceeding the limits of their plan.
I dream of the day when we hire a contractor who is punctual, thorough, and reasonably priced.
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Brick and mortar sales might not be booming, but that doesn't tell the whole retail story.
The Market Dispatches column has been discontinued. Here's where to find the latest stock and business news on MSN Money, and the latest from market writer Charley Blaine.
MONEY & POLITICS
Breaking up big banks is an untested solution to the too big to fail problem that attempts to isolate and dismantle large, troubled institutions while protecting the rest of the economy.
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The IRS is struggling to combat identify thieves who file fraudulent tax returns in the names of older residents who don't need to file.