The results of a reweigh yesterday showed that ASAP Van Lines mistakenly overcharged Candace for her shipment.
Tiffany from ASAP Van Lines reached out to us regarding a complaint we posted. Our reader felt she had been unfairly hoodwinked into paying $400 more and was subject to abusive telephone calls. Tiffany offers a different version of the events.
Virgin Atlantic Charges $110 For Seat Upgrade, Gives Same Seat To Another Passenger For Free, Doesn't Care
UPDATE: Looks like we bungled this one. We asked travel expert Mark Ashley for clarification and he said:
A chargeback is when the credit card company withdraws the money for a transaction from a merchant’s account and deposited in a consumer’s following a dispute.
Justin took his Taurus into AAMCO for transmission repairs, only to endure a month of repairs that left his car in no better shape, and it ended up endangering his life.
Thanks to the advice of The Consumerist and its readers, Shonda finally got a refund after Golden Touch Transportation car service ripped her off.
If you order something using Google Checkout and there’s a problem with you order, there is a standard mediation process to follow.
Did you know that if you order any item under $50 from hpshopping.com and call to return it, they will let you keep it and give a full refund?
Reader Homerjay’s story bolsters our big prediction for 2007: Paypal is going down.
Magsforless.com and My1mag.com are really crappy. Don’t buy magazines from them. They claim to use the power of bulk purchases to negotiate special rates. The reality is magazines never arriving, completely unresponsive customer service, and ruminating observers of human behavior everywhere bereft of their New Yorkers.
Online fashion store Bluefly failed to give reader Helen $20 off a purchase using a coupon code.
Google Checkout looks like a Paypal-killer, but will it stand up for consumers when transactions go wrong? Google says yes.
Sheridan’s girlfriend hoped to buy him Simpson Season 8 for $19.99 from Circuit City, based off this week’s flyer. She ordered online, only to find herself charged $39.99.
Reader Andrea can’t catch an break in her efforts to store electrons for her wireless telecommunications needs, and she’s looking for vengeance. Or at least a battery, and a refund for the expedited shipping she actually paid for.
It’s not just AOL that is reluctant to let you cancel an account when someone dies. So too, the church of the body. Barry writes: