Odysseas Papadimitriou, the founder and CEO of CardHub and WalletHub, assesses the value of his MBA from Fuqua School of Business at Duke University. He comes to the conclusion that his MBA was redundant to his undergraduate education, a dual degree from Brown University of Economics and Civil Engineering. While the questions he poses are …
Yesterday we posted steps to take if you’re concerned about Target’s data breach. Many of those steps should be completed regularly to protect yourself from identity theft. It’s a lot of work, though. For that reason, most of us don’t complete them as regularly as we should, if we do at all.
What can you do?
Retailer Target announced yesterday that the number of customers affected by hackers went from 40 million to 110 million. The stolen data includes credit card numbers, PINs, names, phone numbers and, in some cases, email addresses. Target is providing credit card monitoring for those potentially affected by the breach, but what can you do to protect yourself? Having your identity stolen or your credit score ruined can negatively affect you for years and in numerous ways.
What should you do next?