It depends on what they did. You would need to talk to a lawyer. * Absolutely. It takes a lot of research, stamina and just plain guts but it is a given in the world of litigation that the debtor can always find a casus belli which can be used as the basis of a suit against the creditor. For example, the arbitrary charging of "late fees", antitrust violations, fraud, and so forth. The three words that will strike fear in the hearts (if they had any) of all major creditors are "class action suit".
Yes. Why should your citizenship matter? If you did something that harmed the credit card company, they can sue you.
as long as it remains a part of your credit report, 7 years.
If you don't pay your credit card bill, the company may put the nonpayment on your credit report. Also, the credit company may sue you in court.
A credit card company can be sued if the company puts the charge on your bill. It is a civil matter and would be taken to small claims court.
It depends on the credit card application and the structure of the company. Most credit cards issued to a small business are guaranteed by the owner. In that case, you must pay. If the card was issued soley to the company, the credit card company could sue your corporation to recover any assets available. If the company was a sole proprietorship or a partnership, you are liable.
sue dem if dey can prove that u had their card den dont sue dem
Nice try - but no, you can't.
I doubt seriously anybody on earth has a $90k limit on their CC's - even if the debt is 50 cents, they can sue you for the balance. You borrowed the money and promised to pay it back ... you don't pay, they sue. Simple as that.
Can you sue your absent husband for not paying a credit card he borrowed money on, the credit card is in my name only?
Well, the answer is yes, in general. Any company or any person can sue any other company or person for any reason. If what you mean is can a credit card company sue a person for unpaid debt, yes, they can, and they will probably win unless you file bankruptcy or seek some other type of payment agreement.
Yes, a card company can sue you for paying less than the minimum amount because you are violating the terms of the agreement. They will not sue you unless you are very far behind or owe a lot of money.
If they have your address & phone number they will try to collect. They can sue you.
All depends on what your states SOL are on written contracts
Generally, it will sue (or sell the debt to someone who will sue) within the statute of limitations for suing on a credit card debt in your state. This is often 5 years, but it can be less or more.
A credit card company can garnish you wages if they successfully sue for the owed funds in court. They cannot garnish wages before going through the court system.
Yes, they will send you to collections for that amount.
Yes, the agreement includes their ability to sue you for unpaid bills.
In court, "Sue" just means "ask". The credit card company is just asking the court to require you to pay the debt. Yes, they can ask the court to require you to pay. The way THEY view it: You took on an obligation to pay for credit card purchases. You promised to pay for future purchases and be responsible with your finances when you signed the credit card agreement. Then, every time you used the card, you signed an agreement stating that you would pay for the purchases. Now you're claiming that it wasn't your fault, that the credit card company is responsible because they gave you a card when you weren't employed... It was YOUR responsibility to only purchase what you could pay for. The credit card company didn't have a method of determining your ability to pay for your debts.
Legally, any amount over a dollar.
Notify them that the credit card was stolen to the credit card company and dispute all the charges on the credit card. You would also have to file a police report if the credit card was stolen. The credit card company must investigate the charges.
The person pays the card holder. The card holder is totally responsible for repayment of debt to the lending institution.
No, a company can not charge a credit card without permission. This violation should be reported immediately to your credit card company.
if they do then you can sue