Have you used a Chase ATM near Union Square in Manhattan this year? If you live in or have traveled to Manhattan any time this year, I bet that you have! So, you should know that your ATM card information has been... not definitely stolen. But possibly! I'm sure you're just fine.
Yes indeedy, the blonde wisp-angel is performing at this year's Oscars. Also today: turns out The Walking Dead actually does need writers, Ben Affleck might be headed to Tehran, and MTV finally says no to Lauren Conrad.
Attention, bank robbers: if you're trying to rob a Chase branch, and the bank teller just walks away from you rudely, don't be offended—they're just following company policy! Incorporate this knowledge in your future robbery plans. [Daily Intel; Pic]
Debrahlee Lorenzana is about to cause a second financial crisis with her hotness: Allegedly fired from Citibank for being too hot, Debrahlee says new employer Chase may fire her, too, if she "keeps talking." If that happens, customers will rebel.
Hottie banker Debrahlee Lorenzana says Citibank fired her for being too hot. Now, if she doesn't lay off the media appearances, she could be fired from her new job at Chase. Plus! Watch video of hottie banker in action!
NBC hasn't decided which four new shows it'll pick up for the fall season. But the network has chosen its six favorites, and registered the shows' Twitter handles. Obviously, someone on the internet noticed.
Fake preacher, former candidate for mayor, and colorful character Reverend Billy, was arrested yesterday for leaving a pile of dirt (which we once thought was poo) as a protest in the vestibule of a Chase Bank in the East Village.
Robin Katz, the 25-year-old Chase financial planner and Smith College grad accused of relieving one of her clients of $110,000, has redeeming qualities: The guy she ripped off is a poker-playing Wall Street broker. Also she drinks a lot.
Robin Katz is a "sexy 25-year-old financial planner working at Chase's Midtown headquarters," according to the New York Post, who allegedly ripped off a client to the tune of $110,000 so she could spend it "shopping" and "going out."
The spectacle of ordinary people coping with extraordinary forces runs throughout the cinematic work of Steven Spielberg. And now Spielberg himself is dealing with an unexpected crisis: A credit drought that could kill his studio.