Kelly Thomas receives a hard-to-believe offer from Booking.com. During her upcoming hotel stay in Dubai, she can enjoy unlimited free attractions for herself and anyone else traveling with her. But is this deal too good to be true?
Joan Barrett says that she was enticed to book her next Princess cruise by the lure of an unlimited alcoholic beverages package. Now she is asking for our help because the cruise line is limiting her to “just” 15 cocktails per day.
David Guggenhime thinks that LG Electronics owes him a free tablet (not to mention an American Express gift card) for purchasing one of its TVs. He contacted us because he alleges that the company didn’t make good on its offer. Or was it Guggenhime that didn’t live up to his end of the bargain?
Gary Brauch checked his Chase credit card statement. He had charged $2,000 of purchases to his new account and was therefore supposed to receive 50,000 United Airlines frequent flyer miles at this point, according to the promotion that induced him to open his account with Chase. But the miles weren’t there.
When Haris Khan participates in a cashback program with LivingSocial, it shortchanges him by $130. Can this advocate help him find the money?
Bridges was one of many people who benefited by buying a bundle from the telecommunications company, which recently acquired DirecTV. It was a great deal, lowering his bill by $50 per month by adding a DirecTV satellite television package onto his existing AT&T phone and Internet service.
But when the promotional period ended, Bridges’ bill rose by $50 per month.
Diane Downs wants to change her flight after the location of her son’s promotion ceremony changes. Why does she have
Larry Lawrence and his wife booked a vacation on Viking River Cruises for February 2016, they chose the cruise line’s air package, which included a special 2-for-1 savings, with an upgrade to business class.
“I confess,” Paula Patel says. “I’m naive! I’m 70 and still got baited.”
No apologies necessary, Paula. Promotions can be confusing, especially when the company offering them doesn’t back them up with consistent messages.
Steve Schuster signs up for Verizon service after it offers a bonus of $200 in prepaid Visa gift cards. But the plastic is never delivered, and now Verizon is refusing to pay. What now?