Fintech Finder establishes a new office in Denver, Colorado. Denver is being dubbed as the next Silicon Valley as tech businesses Google, Facebook, and Slack are opening offices in the area. Finder chose Denver due to its proximity and flexible time zone.
Despite the risks posed by Bitcoin, many Australians are still considering investing in the cryptocurrency. Men who earn $100k+ are most interested, according to a Finder report.
Finder, the first comparison platform, through its CDR accreditation, can ask for consumer’s consent to their banking data to provide personalised recommendations and help them make better decisions regarding their finances.
Whether it's Netflix, Disney+, Stan, Binge, Foxtel Go or some other TV streaming service, Finder has found 44% of Aussies "freeload off a friend or family member's" subscription, equating to an estimated 8.5 million Australians "moochers".
Turning the phrase "Netflix and Chill" on its head, Finder says that buffering issues experienced by those watching streaming media services are suffering from "Netflix and freeze".
One in three (39%) Australians already face regular streaming dropouts and the demand for the Internet is about to surge as more Australians remain housebound due to the COVID-19 pandemic, according to comparison website Finder which says telcos should purchase more capacity from the NBN to help Internet users working from home through the crisis.
Australians are paying a high price for exceeding their data limits and have blown $152.6 million on excess data charges over the past 12 months, according to comparison website Finder.
A first-of-its-kind feature in Australia has launched through Samsung Pay and comparison service Finder, promising to take "shopping for credit cards to the next level of convenience" via Samsung's "Samsung Pay" digital wallet mobile payment app.
There is a continuing decline in household landline telephones, according to a new report from the telecommunications regulator ACMA revealing that for the first time more than half of Australian adults rely solely on their mobile for making and receiving voice calls at home.
Landlines may become extinct earlier than expected according to comparison website Finder which says that a recent survey of several thousand Australians reveals they are using mobiles and only have a home phone because it came with their Internet service.
Hobart has the fastest broadband speeds of Australia’s capital cities but Perth lags well behind with the country’s slowest Internet speeds, according to an analysis of over 14,800 broadband speed tests between July 2018 and July this year.
The ACCC has fined MyRepublic $25,200 for its speed claims, with Finder finding time to issue three speed check tips "to make sure you're getting the speed you signed up for".
Many Australians wish they could switch back to their previous Internet service rather than having to use the country's national broadband network, the NBN, according to newly published research from comparison website, finder.com.au.
Comparison website Finder claims traditional landlines in Australia will become extinct by 2037, basing this on figures from the Australian Communications and Media Authority which has tracked the decrease in landlines from 2012-13 onwards.
The Australian Competition and Consumer Commission has slapped Finder (finder .com.au) with a fine of $10,800 for allegedly making false or misleading claims about the number of health insurance policies it compares on its website.
A new report shows Aussies are underestimating their mobile data needs more than ever, paying $133 million, or 78% more, than the same time last year.
Since the iPhone first arrived in Australia in 2008, more than 11.7 million have been sold down under, with nearly $13 billion spent on iPhones in the last five years alone – how many will buy this year?
Comparison website finder.com.au says research shows that Australians are “clueless” about their health insurance premiums, so it’s decided to do something about it by launching its own health insurance comparison service.
Almost a quarter of Australians — equating to three million people — are dissatisfied with their home broadband speed, according to a newly published survey.
Aussies often use their smartphones to send and receive data, but it has collectively cost them $146 million in excess data charges this year, according to a survey by comparison website Finder.
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