You Ever Notice How Often “private Sector Innovation” Turns Into New Ways To Be Annoying?

It used to be banks would count all the change that collected in your penny-jar without charging you. That’s long gone.
Then they got those coin-star machines, but if you printed out the in-store voucher they wouldn’t charge you to count your change. They only charged you the 9% if you wanted the cash voucher.
Now the coin-star machine charges you 9% regardless, and the cash voucher isn’t even an option.
Why should I have to pay 9% to have my change counted if I’m going to use the money to pay for my groceries anyway?
What’s your response to the Republican belief that expecting the coin machine to count your change and print you an in-store voucher without charging you 9% is “lib-socialism” and “expecting a handout”?

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3 Responses to “You Ever Notice How Often “private Sector Innovation” Turns Into New Ways To Be Annoying?”

  1. ms manners says:

    Like cell phones? :o)
    No, I haven’t noticed a difference when it comes to change. I pay for everything with exact change, which means I usually carry less than a dollar in change at any given time.

  2. Thomas m says:

    Quit complaining.
    Go to your bank, get a lot of coin-wrappers, and start wrapping your own coins,
    Or, pay a niece, nephew, son, or daughter to do this for you.
    I’m sure that they could use the money, and learn about earning money for providing a service.

  3. Joshua says:

    you pay them, so you dont half to roll them yourself the 9% is just a convenuce charge, by the way the paper rolls are free at the bank. Ps the only public sector has ever done is find out better ways to kill peaple

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