In the near future, there will be more electric cars on the market, and they’ll be more affordable and practical. But will that be enough?
Are the hundreds of dollars some families spend year in, year out on new Apple products tantamount to a tax?
When Cyber Monday-esque deals of 40% and 50% off sitewide start appearing before Thanksgiving and become commonplace on Black Friday, is there much point to Cyber Monday itself?
The battle for holiday shopper dollars continues with the launch of the most impressive-sounding price-matching policy offered yet. As it turns out, the policy isn’t being offered by a retailer, but the payment processor PayPal.
Judging by how prevalent the manipulation seems to be, it’s arguable that online user ratings and reviews are less trustworthy than ever.
When it comes to electronics and big-ticket items, it’s assumed that while consumers may want to inspect merchandise in person before purchasing, they’ll ultimately find the best prices online. That’s what “showrooming” is all about. But what about smaller everyday purchases like, say, erasers, markers, construction paper, and …
How is it that one electronics chain has been able to expand in recent years, opening dozens of stores around the country, often in the spots formerly occupied by failed electronics brands like Circuit City?
via Hhgregg: As …
Considering how much consumers stand to save by switching to prepaid — easily over $1,000 over two years’ time — the increase isn’t nearly as sharp as one might expect. How come?
While many drivers embrace the spread of connectivity and technology in cars, the reality of late is that some of the upgrades may cause more problems than they provide solutions.
The longer technology is around, the cheaper products get for consumers. The price of a 32-inch flat-panel television, for instance, reached an all-time low average of $435 during the second quarter of 2012, down from $546 in the same period a year ago. Even so, the overall average price paid for a new TV has actually risen …