No credit card account numbers or log-in credentials were compromised Over 99 percent of Social Security numbers were not compromised. Compromised information included data that Capital One collects at the time it receives credit card applications: Names, addresses, zip codes/postal codes, phone numbers, email addresses, dates of birth, and self-reported income. Credit scores, credit limits, balances, payment history, contact information Fragments of transaction data from a total of 23 days during 2016, 2017 and 2018 About 140,000 Social Security numbers of credit card customers were compromised. These are comprised of those who used their Social Security number as their employer identification number in applying for small business credit cards. About 80,000 linked bank account numbers of secured credit card customers were compromised. It’s important to watch your credit report to ensure that you don’t find any fraud on it. You can check your credit reports from all 3 … [Read more...] about Step Right Up: Capital One Is The Latest To Report A Data Breach
Report on big data
-Someone asked why United doesn’t charge hefty fuel surcharges like other international programs charged and the room was ready to stone him. Another person asked why on his last day of departure upgrade he didn’t receive bonus elite and redeemable miles. The room took their anger out on him next as that’s just caused by an occasional glitch… … [Read more...] about Trip Report: United DO 2012 In Chicago
What is a good credit score in Canada? First off, some basics. Credit refers to the act of lending money, which tends to mean banks and mortgage lenders in Canada. This often boils down to an assessment of how trustworthy individual borrowers are, which is based on their history of borrowing and repayments, among other things. If this checks out, lenders will look upon you much more favorably. … [Read more...] about How to Check Your Credit for Free in Canada
We made our way to Avis to rent a car and for my first real challenge-driving on the left side of the street. It took some time, but eventually I got used to it. It is scary at first though, and you just have to keep telling yourself to stay left. Everything is backwards, so you sit on what is the passenger seat in the US, on the highway the traffic directions are the opposite of how they would be in the US and exits are on the left while the passing lanes are on the right. I can’t even count the number of times I tried entering the car from the wrong side or hit the windshield wipers when trying to use the turn signal as those are the opposite sides as well! After 2 days of driving though I got used to it. … [Read more...] about Round-The-World Trip Notes, Part 3: Melbourne, Australia.