If you're not one of the 5.6 million active users on Mint.com, we suggest you give it a long, hard look, because even the most business savvy can benefit from its services, whether it's saving up for a summer vacation to Hawaii or receiving email reminders when users pass self-imposed monthly allowances. Mint makes personal finance a bit less painful.
These days, 30-year-old founder Aaron Patzer has more on the brain than just Mint, which was acquired by Intuit in late 2009 for a reported $170 million. As Intuit's Vice President of Personal Finance, he helms a $130 million-a-year division and a staff of 100 that handles brands like Quicken, Quicken Bill Pay, and PayTrust.>
We caught up with Patzer earlier this week at Intuit's Innovation Gallery Walk event in Manhattan, where he reflected on the last year or so post-Mint.com acquisition and offered up some personal savings tips as tax day fast approaches.
Fortune: It's been about a year and a half since Mint.com got bought by Intuit. How has the transition been from running a startup to being a part of a larger entity? More
|Fast food worker: Protest didn't cost me pay|
|2 million Facebook, Gmail and Twitter passwords stolen in massive hack|
|Job growth drives mortgage rate jump|
|GM to discontinue Chevrolet brand in Europe|
|Ron Paul: Bitcoin could 'destroy the dollar'|