When the Popcorn Factory promises to honor Sandy Diggins’ promotion code for a $104 order, she waits. And waits. And waits. Where’s her $25 credit — and can this consumer advocate help her get it? “What is the reason for this worthless promotion code?”
AT&T promises Martin Gorfinkel that it will merge three of his bills into one and send him a $25 credit. But it doesn’t, even though he has everything in writing. Will AT&T ever fix his bill? “It will be a miracle if AT&T ever fixes my bill!”
Jennifer Chropkowski sees a fabulous deal on two cases of cat food at Walmart com and places an order. But she only receives two cans. The retail giant promises to correct the problem, but inexplicably sends just two more cans — and a formal letter announcing that Chropkowski is now banned from Walmart. What’s going on here? “Banned from Walmart over two missing cases of cat food!”
After Diana Somerville pays cash for her Uber ride in Seattle, the company charges her again. If she doesn’t pay, Uber threatens to ban her. What should she do? “Warning: You can pay your Uber driver in cash, but…”
If you clicked on this story for your “free” gift card, you’ll definitely want to keep reading. I’ve issued plenty of warnings about “free” products and some of you, dear readers, think I’ve gone too far.
After all, aren’t some of the best things in life free?