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Bank customers willing to pay for online security
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How To Top Categories Computers Home Entertainment Internet Phones Photography Security Tablets ForumsLog In to CNET Join Related Stories Stolen PC holds sensitive consumer data November 9, Michael Kors from China 2005 Google phishing scam promises michael kors outlet a $400 windfall November 8, 2005 Hacking fears bog down online banking growth September 6, 2005
Americans are ready michael kors outlet to shell out additional fees for greater protection of their online transactions and bank accounts, a new consumer poll has indicated. Nearly 40 percent of citizens are willing to pay fees for more protection, compared to 27 percent who were ready to do so last year, a survey conducted by Unisys has shown.
About half the consumers surveyed said they would consider switching to a new bank for greater protection. The study results came from a poll of 1,000 Americans.
This willingness is driven by growing concerns about issues like michael kors handbags identity cheap Michael Kors handbags theft. About 73 percent of consumers said they are worried about michael kors handbags fraudulent use of their bank accounts or credit cards, compared to Michael Kors Handbags 51 percent cheap Michael Kors who expressed such fears in 2004.
I’m not willing to pay more. I expect them to protect my identity just as a rule.
I get so mad when someone calls on behalf of Chase trying to sell me identity theft protection. As I politely decline, they list off things they’ll do, like watching for suspicious transactions and big changes in spending patterns.
Uh, you already have computers capable of doing that. Why must I pay extra for this?
I do suppose I might pay as much as $9.99 for cheap michael kors a RSA SecurID keyfob, though.
Posted by TV James