Connect with us

Business

RBS data breach row: Whistleblower raises concern

Published

on

rbs data breach row whistleblower raises concern

Royal Bank of Scotland is embroiled in a row with a former employee over customer data that raises serious issues over security issues when working from home. 

An ex-staff member claims the bank is refusing to take back the highly sensitive details of more than 1,600 customers, which she says was left with her more than a decade ago. 

RBS, which this week changed its name to Natwest, allowed the staff member to take away customer files so she could work from home, selling mortgages and other loans to existing customers. The episode was later branded a data breach by regulator the Information Commissioner’s Office (ICO). 

Receiving end: Boss Alison Rose is trying to clean up the bank’s tainted image

Receiving end: Boss Alison Rose is trying to clean up the bank’s tainted image

Receiving end: Boss Alison Rose is trying to clean up the bank’s tainted image

Despite that, the bank has failed to alert customers affected. 

The former employee is particularly concerned that similar data breaches could occur more frequently now that most employees are working from home due to the coronavirus pandemic. This could happen if it has failed to make arrangements for the safe storage of data in the homes of its staff. Around 50,000 RBS staff have been told to work from home until 2021 despite government guidance urging people back to their offices. 

The 1,600 customers are still completely unaware that their personal details – including account and sort codes, credit card details, direct debits and addresses – have been sitting in a cardboard box in the former employee’s house for over a decade. The woman, who was dismissed by the bank in 2009 and has asked to remain anonymous, says she has been trying to return the data ever since she left. 

But she has been unable to reach an agreement with the bank over a secure handover, and the personal details are still sitting in her home. 

In its most recent correspondence with her, the bank said it considered the matter ‘closed’. 

She passed some, but not all, of the documents to the ICO in 2012. She says she retained some as evidence, with a view to reporting RBS to City watchdogs. 

Before she hands over the remaining documents, she wants the bank to sign a statement that it has received and taken responsibility of the thousands of pages of data. 

But the bank has signalled it will only do this if she signs a clause stating that the bank had no idea what documents were provided to her and are held by her. She claims this is misleading, and feels unable to sign it. 

She says she has shown senior officials at the bank extracts of the documentation she held. The Information Commissioner’s Office (ICO) has also stated in correspondence that it handed RBS some of the data during the course of an investigation several years ago. 

If the bank admits that it knew the nature of the data, Natwest may have to explain to angry customers why it did not tell them earlier that the security of their personal details had been compromised. Data protection rules introduced in 2018, but which did not apply at the time, state organisations must ‘inform individuals without undue delay’ when a serious data breach has occurred. 

The former employee said: ‘I just want to get this off my chest – I shouldn’t have all this information and I don’t want it. 

‘But customers deserve to know what happened, and RBS should have told them about this breach years ago.’ 

She says that after raising concerns around the security of her working arrangement, she was fired in 2009. She made a claim for unfair dismissal but this failed. 

Following an investigation which concluded in 2012, the ICO found that RBS/Natwest had breached the Data Protection Act. It took no further action and closed the case. 

Under chief executive Alison Rose – appointed last November – Natwest is attempting to clean up its image which was sullied by its £45.5billion taxpayer bailout in 2008. 

A spokesman for RBS maintains the bank does not know what is in the documents. 

The bank says that until 2019, it believed all of the documents held by the ex-employee had been returned through the ICO in 2012. 

The spokesman added: ‘In 2019, the former employee alleged that she had, in fact, retained additional documentation. 

‘The bank continues its attempts to recover this information and has no knowledge of what it might contain. 

‘As with the documentation received in 2012, there has been no customer detriment and there are no concerns that it has been shared with any other parties.’

Powered by: Daily Mail

Continue Reading
Advertisement
Click to comment

Leave a Reply

Your email address will not be published. Required fields are marked *

Business

Easyjet appoints Tui executive to be new finance chief

Published

on

By

easyjet appoints tui executive to be new finance chief

Budget airline EasyJet has announced that Tui executive Kenton Jarvis will become the company’s chief financial officer.

He will succeed Andrew Findlay, who declared his intention to leave after surviving an attempted boardroom coup earlier in the year by the Luton-based airline’s founder, Sir Stelios Haji-Ioannou.

No start date has been given for Jarvis’ tenure, though Findlay has said he will leave the company once his contract expires in May 2021.

Jarvis will succeed Andrew Findlay as chief financial officer. Findlay survived an attempted boardroom coup earlier in the year by the airline's founder, Sir Stelios Haji-Ioannou

Jarvis will succeed Andrew Findlay as chief financial officer. Findlay survived an attempted boardroom coup earlier in the year by the airline's founder, Sir Stelios Haji-Ioannou

Jarvis will succeed Andrew Findlay as chief financial officer. Findlay survived an attempted boardroom coup earlier in the year by the airline’s founder, Sir Stelios Haji-Ioannou

Jarvis is currently the chief executive of Aviation at Tui Group, having formerly been the finance director of the now-defunct travel operator, Airtours Holidays. He has also worked for Adidas and as a chartered accountant at PwC.

Easyjet said Jarvis had ‘proven his ability to drive savings and successful turnaround programmes’ while working at Tui and that this experience was ‘critical’ as the airline recovers from the harm caused by recent travel restrictions.

The airline’s chairman John Barton described him as a man of ‘high calibre’ who brings ‘vast industry experience’ and ‘highly relevant skills to the role, which will prove crucial in the coming months and beyond.’

The announcement comes ten days after the airline said it expected to be flying at 40 per cent of its planned capacity between July and September, and cancelled flights to seven Greek islands due to the imposition of quarantine rules.

Lundgren called for a winter furlough scheme for airline workers, the abolition of air passenger duty tax for the coming year, and a more intelligent testing regime

Lundgren called for a winter furlough scheme for airline workers, the abolition of air passenger duty tax for the coming year, and a more intelligent testing regime

Lundgren called for a winter furlough scheme for airline workers, the abolition of air passenger duty tax for the coming year, and a more intelligent testing regime

Easyjet’s passenger numbers have already fallen off a cliff this year due to the temporary grounding of all its flights from March 30 to mid-June. They then restarted at a much-reduced capacity.

In its most recent quarterly update, it revealed that only 709 flights took off in the three months to the end of June, compared to over 165,000 in the same period in 2019. Group turnover also plummeted from £1.76billion to £7million.

Chief executive Johan Lundgren has called on the government to give targeted support to the airline sector, which has been devastated this year by travel restrictions designed to contain the coronavirus.

Jarvis is currently the chief executive of Aviation at Tui Group, having previously been the finance director of the now-defunct travel operator, Airtours Holidays

Jarvis is currently the chief executive of Aviation at Tui Group, having previously been the finance director of the now-defunct travel operator, Airtours Holidays

 Jarvis is currently the chief executive of Aviation at Tui Group, having previously been the finance director of the now-defunct travel operator, Airtours Holidays

The Swedish businessman wrote an article for the Daily Mail last week urging the government to implement numerous measures to try and revive the ailing British airline sector.

He called for a winter furlough scheme for airline workers, the abolition of air passenger duty tax for the coming year, and a more intelligent testing regime that ensures travellers coming from coronavirus ‘red zones’ are checked.

‘Airlines have had to raise funding, much of it debt of some form, which means they are mortgaging their futures to survive today.

‘This is going to hold back the UK’s economic recovery and make it increasingly reliant on foreign airlines. I can’t see why the government wants this.’

In its most recent quarterly update, Easyjet revealed that only 709 flights took off in the three months to the end of June, compared to over 165,000 in the same period in 2019

In its most recent quarterly update, Easyjet revealed that only 709 flights took off in the three months to the end of June, compared to over 165,000 in the same period in 2019

In its most recent quarterly update, Easyjet revealed that only 709 flights took off in the three months to the end of June, compared to over 165,000 in the same period in 2019

The financial impact of the pandemic has forced the firm to announce that up to 4,500 jobs – around 30 per cent of its total workforce – would be slashed to save money.

Pilots’ union Balpa called the company’s move an ‘ill-considered knee-jerk reaction.’ The organisation later accused EasyJet of trying to use pilots’ sickness records as an excuse to make them redundant.

It stated the move was ‘completely unacceptable in a safety-critical industry where pilots are legally required not to go to work if they are unfit to do so.

‘Retrospectively punishing these pilots for being sick or unfit to fly is outrageous and could significantly harm easyJet’s previously successful and well-regarded flight safety culture.’

Shares in EasyJet were down 7.9 per cent to £5.47 during the late morning. 

#fiveDealsWidget .dealItemTitle#mobile {display:none} #fiveDealsWidget {display:block; float:left; clear:both; max-width:636px; margin:0; padding:0; line-height:120%; font-size:12px} #fiveDealsWidget div, #fiveDealsWidget a {margin:0; padding:0; line-height:120%; text-decoration: none; font-family:Arial, Helvetica ,sans-serif} #fiveDealsWidget .widgetTitleBox {display:block; float:left; width:100%; background-color:#af1e1e; } #fiveDealsWidget .widgetTitle {color:#fff; text-transform: uppercase; font-size:18px; font-weight:bold; margin:6px 10px 4px 10px; } #fiveDealsWidget a.dealItem {float:left; display:block; width:124px; margin-right:4px; margin-top:5px; background-color: #e3e3e3; min-height:200px;} #fiveDealsWidget a.dealItem#last {margin-right:0} #fiveDealsWidget .dealItemTitle {display:block; margin:10px 5px; color:#000; font-weight:bold} #fiveDealsWidget .dealItemImage, #fiveDealsWidget .dealItemImage img {float:left; display:block; margin:0; padding:0} #fiveDealsWidget .dealItemImage {border:1px solid #ccc} #fiveDealsWidget .dealItemImage img {width:100%; height:auto} #fiveDealsWidget .dealItemdesc {float:left; display:block; color:#004db3; font-weight:bold; margin:5px;} #fiveDealsWidget .dealItemRate {float:left; display:block; color:#000; margin:5px} #fiveDealsWidget .footerText a:hover{text-decoration: underline;} #fiveDealsWidget .footerSmall{font-size:10px; padding-top:10px;} @media (max-width: 635px) { #fiveDealsWidget a.dealItem {width:19%; margin-right:1%} #fiveDealsWidget a.dealItem#last {width:20%} } @media (max-width: 560px) { #fiveDealsWidget #desktop {display:none;} #fiveDealsWidget #mobile {display:block!important} #fiveDealsWidget a.dealItem {background-color: #fff; height:auto; min-height:auto} #fiveDealsWidget a.dealItem {border-bottom:1px solid #ececec; margin-bottom:5px; padding-bottom:10px} #fiveDealsWidget a.dealItem#last {border-bottom:0px solid #ececec; margin-bottom:5px; padding-bottom:0px} #fiveDealsWidget a.dealItem, #fiveDealsWidget a.dealItem#last {width:100%} #fiveDealsWidget .dealItemContent, #fiveDealsWidget .dealItemImage {float:left; display:inline-block} #fiveDealsWidget .dealItemImage {width:35%; margin-right:1%} #fiveDealsWidget .dealItemContent {width:63%} #fiveDealsWidget .dealItemTitle {margin: 0px 5px 5px; font-size:16px} #fiveDealsWidget .dealItemContent .dealItemdesc, #fiveDealsWidget .dealItemContent .dealItemRate {clear:both} }

Powered by: Daily Mail

Continue Reading

Business

What do negative interest rates mean for savers and mortgage holders?

Published

on

By

what do negative interest rates mean for savers and mortgage holders

Britain’s savers could soon be charged to hold money with their banks after the Bank of England left itself wide open to setting interest rates negative for the first time.

The Bank of England base rate of interest, which influences how cheaply banks can borrow money, what homeowners pay for their mortgage and how much savers earn on their savings, was held at its historic low of 0.1 per cent yesterday.

But experts are now warning a negative base rate looks plausible if the economy stalls in the face of soaring unemployment or a second wave of Covid.

If the Bank of England moved to push rates into the red, then commercial banks would have to pay to hold cash deposits with them, making it likely most if not all would pass on these costs to savers. 

On the flipside, those on variable rate mortgages that are linked to the base rate could see the unusual scenario of their bank technically obliged to pay them interest on their homeloans. 

In practice, however, history suggests that negative rates tend only to be passed on to savers, while mortgage borrowers see no benefit. 

In the aftermath of the credit crunch, this was the case for a small number of mortgage borrowers, who simply didn’t have to pay interest at all.  

The increasingly real prospect of negative rates will come as a further blow to the country’s hard-pressed savers, who have already had to endure a decade of low interest rates, and could soon see their savings eroded even further. 

The country's hard-pressed savers could soon see their savings eroded even further

The country's hard-pressed savers could soon see their savings eroded even further

 The country’s hard-pressed savers could soon see their savings eroded even further

Challenger bank Starling has already dropped its interest rates for personal account customers below zero this week, though only for those who hold high balances in euros.

This is because the European Central Bank has had a policy of negative interest rates since 2014 but cut rates from -0.4 per cent to -0.5 per cent last year.  

Kevin Brown, savings specialist at Scottish Friendly, said: ‘The prospect of the Bank of England coming to the rescue of the nation’s hard pressed savers remains a long way off, with today’s announcement possibly paving the way for negative interest rates in the coming months.

‘Although the steep drop in inflation in August means there is temporarily more choice for savers looking for inflation-beating returns, this period is likely to be short lived. 

‘The cash savings market in the UK is beyond repair while the prospects for the UK economy remain so uncertain.’

What would it mean for savers and borrowers?

The economy grew by 6.6 per cent in July, which experts said puts the economy on track for a double-digit bounce-back from recession.

But worries are mounting over mass unemployment and long-term economic scarring following the pandemic once Government support schemes end.  

If the economy starts shrinking again, in theory negative interest rates would stimulate more spending by encouraging banks to get money out of the door to businesses and consumers to spend, rather than save.  

Bank Governor Andrew Bailey said recently he expects the pandemic to permanently scar the economy by reducing GDP by 1.5 per cent

Bank Governor Andrew Bailey said recently he expects the pandemic to permanently scar the economy by reducing GDP by 1.5 per cent

Bank Governor Andrew Bailey said recently he expects the pandemic to permanently scar the economy by reducing GDP by 1.5 per cent

It may also mean borrowing – for example taking out a mortgage – will become cheaper.

Central banks in Denmark and Switzerland have already set interest rates below zero, with Denmark’s third-largest lender Jyske Bank hitting the headlines last year after launching a mortgage with a rate of -0.5 per cent, the world’s cheapest.

This meant the amount a borrower owed the bank reduced each month because it deducted rather than charged interest. It wasn’t free money though, as the bank still profited from fees and charges.

There is also no guarantee that all banks would pass on the benefit in the same way, and lenders are usually slow to pass on interest rate cuts to borrowers. 

They are also already operating on very slim margins and a further base rate cut would give them even less room for manoeuvre on pricing new mortgage products. 

Mortgage holders already on variable rates should mostly start saving money every time interest rates are cut. Whether UK lenders would follow Jyske Bank in launching negative mortgage rates remains to be seen.

The opposite is true for savers – banks could pass sub-zero interest rates onto customers by charging them to hold their deposits.

All nine members of the MPC voted to leave rates unchanged and keep its quantitative easing programme to boost the economy at £745billion

All nine members of the MPC voted to leave rates unchanged and keep its quantitative easing programme to boost the economy at £745billion

All nine members of the MPC voted to leave rates unchanged and keep its quantitative easing programme to boost the economy at £745billion

Rachel Winter of Killik & Co, said: ‘The rumours of negative interest rates continue to rumble on but, in welcome news for UK savers, they are yet to become a reality. 

‘However, there remains the prospect of significant job losses when the furlough scheme comes to end next month which will inevitably put further pressure on household finances, so the possibility of lower rates in future cannot be ruled out. 

‘As we have seen over the past decade, lower interest rates can have the effect of enticing more savers into the stock market as they seek to earn a return on their savings.’ 

While Britain’s biggest banks pay everyday savers as little as £1 on every £10,000 of savings already, costing them money in real terms after inflation, actually penalising them for holding their money would be unprecedented.

Inflation remained well below the Bank’s 2 per cent target in August – plunging to just 0.2 per cent – meaning there is no official case at the moment for an increase in rates. 

However, many believe the Bank of England could implement further action later this year, likely in the shape of more bond-buying in November or December to prevent the economic rebound from fizzling out.   

#fiveDealsWidget .dealItemTitle#mobile {display:none} #fiveDealsWidget {display:block; float:left; clear:both; max-width:636px; margin:0; padding:0; line-height:120%; font-size:12px} #fiveDealsWidget div, #fiveDealsWidget a {margin:0; padding:0; line-height:120%; text-decoration: none; font-family:Arial, Helvetica ,sans-serif} #fiveDealsWidget .widgetTitleBox {display:block; float:left; width:100%; background-color:#af1e1e; } #fiveDealsWidget .widgetTitle {color:#fff; text-transform: uppercase; font-size:18px; font-weight:bold; margin:6px 10px 4px 10px; } #fiveDealsWidget a.dealItem {float:left; display:block; width:124px; margin-right:4px; margin-top:5px; background-color: #e3e3e3; min-height:200px;} #fiveDealsWidget a.dealItem#last {margin-right:0} #fiveDealsWidget .dealItemTitle {display:block; margin:10px 5px; color:#000; font-weight:bold} #fiveDealsWidget .dealItemImage, #fiveDealsWidget .dealItemImage img {float:left; display:block; margin:0; padding:0} #fiveDealsWidget .dealItemImage {border:1px solid #ccc} #fiveDealsWidget .dealItemImage img {width:100%; height:auto} #fiveDealsWidget .dealItemdesc {float:left; display:block; color:#004db3; font-weight:bold; margin:5px;} #fiveDealsWidget .dealItemRate {float:left; display:block; color:#000; margin:5px} #fiveDealsWidget .footerText a:hover{text-decoration: underline;} #fiveDealsWidget .footerSmall{font-size:10px; padding-top:10px;} @media (max-width: 635px) { #fiveDealsWidget a.dealItem {width:19%; margin-right:1%} #fiveDealsWidget a.dealItem#last {width:20%} } @media (max-width: 560px) { #fiveDealsWidget #desktop {display:none;} #fiveDealsWidget #mobile {display:block!important} #fiveDealsWidget a.dealItem {background-color: #fff; height:auto; min-height:auto} #fiveDealsWidget a.dealItem {border-bottom:1px solid #ececec; margin-bottom:5px; padding-bottom:10px} #fiveDealsWidget a.dealItem#last {border-bottom:0px solid #ececec; margin-bottom:5px; padding-bottom:0px} #fiveDealsWidget a.dealItem, #fiveDealsWidget a.dealItem#last {width:100%} #fiveDealsWidget .dealItemContent, #fiveDealsWidget .dealItemImage {float:left; display:inline-block} #fiveDealsWidget .dealItemImage {width:35%; margin-right:1%} #fiveDealsWidget .dealItemContent {width:63%} #fiveDealsWidget .dealItemTitle {margin: 0px 5px 5px; font-size:16px} #fiveDealsWidget .dealItemContent .dealItemdesc, #fiveDealsWidget .dealItemContent .dealItemRate {clear:both} }

Powered by: Daily Mail

Continue Reading

Business

Easyjet appoints new finance chief as it expects major capacity drop

Published

on

By

easyjet appoints new finance chief as it expects major capacity drop

Budget airline EasyJet has announced that Tui executive Kenton Jarvis will become the company’s chief financial officer.

He will succeed Andrew Findlay, who declared his intention to leave after surviving an attempted boardroom coup earlier in the year by the Luton-based airline’s founder, Sir Stelios Haji-Ioannou.

No start date has been given for Jarvis’ tenure, though Findlay has said he will leave the company once his contract expires in May 2021.

Jarvis will succeed Andrew Findlay as chief financial officer. Findlay survived an attempted boardroom coup earlier in the year by the airline's founder, Sir Stelios Haji-Ioannou

Jarvis will succeed Andrew Findlay as chief financial officer. Findlay survived an attempted boardroom coup earlier in the year by the airline's founder, Sir Stelios Haji-Ioannou

Jarvis will succeed Andrew Findlay as chief financial officer. Findlay survived an attempted boardroom coup earlier in the year by the airline’s founder, Sir Stelios Haji-Ioannou

Jarvis is currently the chief executive of Aviation at Tui Group, having formerly been the finance director of the now-defunct travel operator, Airtours Holidays. He has also worked for Adidas and as a chartered accountant at PwC.

Easyjet said Jarvis had ‘proven his ability to drive savings and successful turnaround programmes’ while working at Tui and that this experience was ‘critical’ as the airline recovers from the harm caused by recent travel restrictions.

The airline’s chairman John Barton described him as a man of ‘high calibre’ who brings ‘vast industry experience’ and ‘highly relevant skills to the role, which will prove crucial in the coming months and beyond.’

The announcement comes ten days after the airline said it expected to be flying at 40 per cent of its planned capacity between September and November and cancelled flights to seven Greek islands due to the imposition of quarantine rules.

Lundgren called for a winter furlough scheme for airline workers, the abolition of air passenger duty tax for the coming year, and a more intelligent testing regime

Lundgren called for a winter furlough scheme for airline workers, the abolition of air passenger duty tax for the coming year, and a more intelligent testing regime

Lundgren called for a winter furlough scheme for airline workers, the abolition of air passenger duty tax for the coming year, and a more intelligent testing regime

Easyjet’s passenger numbers have already fallen off a cliff this year due to the temporary grounding of all its flights from March 30 to mid-June. They then restarted at a much-reduced capacity.

In its most recent quarterly update, it revealed that only 709 flights took off in the three months to the end of June, compared to over 165,000 in the same period in 2019. Group turnover also plummeted from £1.76billion to £7million.

Chief executive Johan Lundgren has called on the government to give targeted support to the airline sector, which has been devastated this year by travel restrictions designed to contain the coronavirus.

Jarvis is currently the chief executive of Aviation at Tui Group, having previously been the finance director of the now-defunct travel operator, Airtours Holidays

Jarvis is currently the chief executive of Aviation at Tui Group, having previously been the finance director of the now-defunct travel operator, Airtours Holidays

 Jarvis is currently the chief executive of Aviation at Tui Group, having previously been the finance director of the now-defunct travel operator, Airtours Holidays

The Swedish businessman wrote an article for the Daily Mail last week urging the government to implement numerous measures to try and revive the ailing British airline sector.

He called for a winter furlough scheme for airline workers, the abolition of air passenger duty tax for the coming year, and a more intelligent testing regime that ensures travellers coming from coronavirus ‘red zones’ are checked.

‘Airlines have had to raise funding, much of it debt of some form, which means they are mortgaging their futures to survive today.

‘This is going to hold back the UK’s economic recovery and make it increasingly reliant on foreign airlines. I can’t see why the government wants this.’

In its most recent quarterly update, Easyjet revealed that only 709 flights took off in the three months to the end of June, compared to over 165,000 in the same period in 2019

In its most recent quarterly update, Easyjet revealed that only 709 flights took off in the three months to the end of June, compared to over 165,000 in the same period in 2019

In its most recent quarterly update, Easyjet revealed that only 709 flights took off in the three months to the end of June, compared to over 165,000 in the same period in 2019

The financial impact of the pandemic has forced the firm to announce that up to 4,500 jobs – around 30 per cent of its total workforce – would be slashed to save money.

Pilots’ union Balpa called the company’s move an ‘ill-considered knee-jerk reaction.’ The organisation later accused EasyJet of trying to use pilots’ sickness records as an excuse to make them redundant.

It stated the move was ‘completely unacceptable in a safety-critical industry where pilots are legally required not to go to work if they are unfit to do so.

‘Retrospectively punishing these pilots for being sick or unfit to fly is outrageous and could significantly harm easyJet’s previously successful and well-regarded flight safety culture.’

Shares in EasyJet were down 7.9 per cent to £5.47 during the late morning. 

#fiveDealsWidget .dealItemTitle#mobile {display:none} #fiveDealsWidget {display:block; float:left; clear:both; max-width:636px; margin:0; padding:0; line-height:120%; font-size:12px} #fiveDealsWidget div, #fiveDealsWidget a {margin:0; padding:0; line-height:120%; text-decoration: none; font-family:Arial, Helvetica ,sans-serif} #fiveDealsWidget .widgetTitleBox {display:block; float:left; width:100%; background-color:#af1e1e; } #fiveDealsWidget .widgetTitle {color:#fff; text-transform: uppercase; font-size:18px; font-weight:bold; margin:6px 10px 4px 10px; } #fiveDealsWidget a.dealItem {float:left; display:block; width:124px; margin-right:4px; margin-top:5px; background-color: #e3e3e3; min-height:200px;} #fiveDealsWidget a.dealItem#last {margin-right:0} #fiveDealsWidget .dealItemTitle {display:block; margin:10px 5px; color:#000; font-weight:bold} #fiveDealsWidget .dealItemImage, #fiveDealsWidget .dealItemImage img {float:left; display:block; margin:0; padding:0} #fiveDealsWidget .dealItemImage {border:1px solid #ccc} #fiveDealsWidget .dealItemImage img {width:100%; height:auto} #fiveDealsWidget .dealItemdesc {float:left; display:block; color:#004db3; font-weight:bold; margin:5px;} #fiveDealsWidget .dealItemRate {float:left; display:block; color:#000; margin:5px} #fiveDealsWidget .footerText a:hover{text-decoration: underline;} #fiveDealsWidget .footerSmall{font-size:10px; padding-top:10px;} @media (max-width: 635px) { #fiveDealsWidget a.dealItem {width:19%; margin-right:1%} #fiveDealsWidget a.dealItem#last {width:20%} } @media (max-width: 560px) { #fiveDealsWidget #desktop {display:none;} #fiveDealsWidget #mobile {display:block!important} #fiveDealsWidget a.dealItem {background-color: #fff; height:auto; min-height:auto} #fiveDealsWidget a.dealItem {border-bottom:1px solid #ececec; margin-bottom:5px; padding-bottom:10px} #fiveDealsWidget a.dealItem#last {border-bottom:0px solid #ececec; margin-bottom:5px; padding-bottom:0px} #fiveDealsWidget a.dealItem, #fiveDealsWidget a.dealItem#last {width:100%} #fiveDealsWidget .dealItemContent, #fiveDealsWidget .dealItemImage {float:left; display:inline-block} #fiveDealsWidget .dealItemImage {width:35%; margin-right:1%} #fiveDealsWidget .dealItemContent {width:63%} #fiveDealsWidget .dealItemTitle {margin: 0px 5px 5px; font-size:16px} #fiveDealsWidget .dealItemContent .dealItemdesc, #fiveDealsWidget .dealItemContent .dealItemRate {clear:both} }

Powered by: Daily Mail

Continue Reading

Trending

Copyright © 2020 DiazHub.