Australia's largest bank, and its subsidiary BankWest have announced they will roll out the Apple Pay platform to all customers next month. Commonwealth Bank has made the move in response to its customers, who were frustrated by the absence of the Apple Pay. So what about other banks?
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iOS: The red notification badges that pepper our iPhone home screens are mostly useful, but sometimes they can be downright annoying. For example, you're probably sick of seeing that ugly red dot sitting on your iPhone Settings app, a permanent reminder that it's time to set up Apple Pay. Thankfully, there's a simple solution hiding in plain sight - if you don't want to (or can't) link your credit card to Apple Pay.
When Apple Pay, the contactless payment service for iPhones and Apple Watches, launched last year it was only available to American Express customers. Apple then partnered with ANZ Bank, but the service remained largely unavailable to individuals using other financial institution. The good news is 31 banks have signed up to offer Apple Pay to their customers through one of Australia's largest payments solutions provider Cuscal. Here's the list of new banks that have jumped on-board Apple Pay.
Mobile payment systems have really taken off in Australia -- all of the major banks now have them and Apple has followed suit with Apple Pay. If you've just purchased your first iPhone or are unfamiliar with how this feature works, the following infographic explains everything you need to know; from setting up Apple Pay on different devices to making your first contactless payment.
Today, ANZ switched on Apple Pay for its five million Australian customers, allowing contactless payments to be made with iPhone and Apple Watch devices. Here's what you need to know.
Apple Pay has launched to much fanfare. People with the iPhone 6 or 6 Plus are now able to make credit card payments at certain shops and restaurants in the US. But Apple Pay isn't the first of its kind and the technology it uses has actually been around for the past 15 years. So why has it taken so long to enter the mainstream?