One dollar is one dollar is one dollar, and if I give it to you, I get one dollar's worth of stuff. Don't you wish you lived in New Jersey, where someone comes over to your car window to find out what you want, pumps the gas for you, and then you pay? I still find full-serve rather unnerving, but hey, I don't have to get out of the car... I don't pay OUTRAGEOUS interest rates to use my cash. I, too, wish it didn't have to be this way, but I can't fault the gas station. At least they're giving you a third alternative, if you don't want to prepay or to use a credit or debit card. In fact, that may be why gas is more expensive across the street: to make up for the money they lose from pump-and-runs.If you went through something similar and you solved it, please leave a comment and share your experience The first time I got the Credit Card message that it was Declines was on August 28th.I use Pay Pal with US address and US credit card, but I live in South America.
And this becomes in an infinite loop in which Apple will never accept your data or other cards, which are also valid. account, but when they called a relative in the USA to login with the same account, the error did not exist.There is a theory: Reading some forums about it, most of these mistakes happen when your IP is outside of USA, meaning that even though you use a U. Paypal account or credit card, if you are not in the same country, you will have this error. It is an error from i Tunes Store and not from your bank account or Pay Pal. I recommend to you to read the following Apple Support forums, maybe a solution will appear there, but until now there is none: As you can see it is not an isolated error and it is happening to several customers.Some people reported this error while trying to buy something from a not U. Some of them recommend that the best solution is to send an email to Apple Support to the following link and wait 48 hours for a response: Apple Support, i Tunes Store: Billing, managing your account Hopefully we will have a solution.In some circles, the wealth required to burn any bridge you want has a name: “f--k you money.” That's because, well, backed by the First Amendment and a large fortune, you can yell that without consequences to pretty much anyone, save for a judge, a plumber, or a tax assessor.The term pops up often in popular culture—for example, memorably employed by the actor John Goodman in the 2014 film For many people, f--k you money is the essence of success.