You can now get digital versions of movies you own on disc via Australian video on demand service EzyFlix, for as little as AU$2.
Apple has already confirmed that it won't charge merchants or consumers for card transactions, yet it's unclear how much in fees the company can generate from banks.
Following in the footsteps of Optus, Telstra will also offer AU$450 credit to customers breaking contract, as well as making its "new phone feeling" deal free for a limited time.
Optus is offering more data and up to $450 credit to entice new customers to upgrade their smartphone on the Optus network, while existing customers are also being offered credit for a trade-in.
Looking to help ease the costs of driver background checks and insurance, the on-demand car service adds a new fee to customers' bills.
Arcsoft's Simplicam strives for security camera dominance, but can it take down the Dropcam Pro?
Customers hit with late payment fees by Telstra, Optus and Vodafone are being asked to join a class action, as lawyers deem these fees "unlawful".
The movie streaming service from Foxtel will drop its fees to AU$9.99 per month from August 17.
When a New Mexico woman learns of additional fees for the service call, she gets upset. Her upset leads to jail.
A new phone won't keep T-Mobile safe from the Federal Trade Commission. Meanwhile, Google looks to even the streaming music playing field with its purchase of online radio service Songza.