Amy has been writing about personal finance for more than 14 years – including over 7 years as the senior writer for credit cards at Finder. She is also the editorial lead for Finder Green, covering sustainability across different industries.
Her work has appeared in publications including Money Magazine, The Sydney Morning Herald, Financy, ABC News Australia and Equity Magazine. Amy also has a Bachelor of Arts in Journalism and Drama from Griffith University.
- Credit cards
- Frequent flyer
- Credit score
- Money management
- Annual Finder Innovation Awards judge for Lending Innovation and Social Impact categories
- Annual Finder Green Awards judge
- Bachelor of Arts in Journalism and Drama, Griffith University
- Kaplan Professional Tier 1 Generic Knowledge – RG146 ASIC-recognised certification
- Yahoo Finance
- Money Magazine
- Property Update
- Daily Telegraph
- Courier Mail
Latest articles by Amy Bradney-George
762 articles written by this author
Spending and demand for credit cards has increased this year, but so has the risk of debt.
What to look for when choosing your first credit card, including insights and tips from Finder’s experts.
Sometimes, a card payment fee is worth it to earn more frequent flyer points.
The lower your credit card rate, the less you'll have to pay in interest each year.
The National Seniors Credit Card has a low 8.99% p.a. variable interest rate and a $40 annual fee that helps support the organisation. Here’s how its other features compare.
The Wise Travel Money Card supports over 40 currencies, with free loading by bank transfer and an instant, virtual card. Here’s how its other features compare.
With 100,000 bonus Qantas Points, waived annual fees in the first year and complimentary insurances, the ANZ Qantas Business Rewards Credit Card could be an appealing option for business owners.
If you haven't earned Qantas Points on a credit card in the last 12 months, here's how to get even more points for a limited time.
Insights and analysis on American Express credit cards, costs, acceptance and more.
Every credit card I've had in the past 11 years has offered interest-free days. So what are they and how do you use them?