Individuals cannot "put" something on someone else's credit report. Judgments are part of the public record, and as such, are the subject of routine searches by individuals who re-sell this type of information to Credit Reporting Agencies. So, if you were the prevailing party in a judgment, you can be relatively certain the judgment will find it's way onto the defendants credit. In most states, a judgment must be recorded twice to ensure that it attachs to any real property owned by the defendant.
Take them to court.
It wount be a collection aggency. But the city can put a judgment on your credit report that will effect your credit score.
If someone owes you money, you can not put a notice on their credit report of an upcoming lawsuit. A judgment must be entered in court, before it can be reported to a credit report.
The judgment will remain in the Public Records section of the credit report for seven years. In some instances a judgment can be renewed,if so, it can remain on the credit report indefinitely. There is nothing that can be done to have the data removed from the CR before the required expiration date.
No need to do any reporting. When the eviction judgment was entered, the credit bureaus update their files and will put this on the defendant tenant's credit file.
Not if the debt was discharged in the bankruptcy. If the judgment was on the credit report before the bankruptcy was filed and/or was discharged in the bankruptcy, the entry will still remain on the CR for seven years.
Placing JudgmentsFirst you need to win the judgment in court proceedings. Then with that paperwork, you can contact the credit reporting agency. With that judgment, you can also do a search of the person's assets (through the internet) and put a lien on the assets.Individuals do not report judgment awards to credit reporting bureaus that is done by independent agencies contracted by the credit bureaus.A judgment cannot be used to access a person's financial and personal information, that is done via discovery documents issued before the judgment is entered against the debtor/defendant.
When an eviction judgment is placed against a person by the judge it is picked up by credit bureaus. Judgments for evictions are the same as those of lawsuits. There may or may not be any money involved.
The are a number of companies that will do this for a price. If you file an eviction lawsuit and get a judgment, this can be picked up automatically by the credit reporting agencies. Furthermore, recording a judgment lien will also put this on the debtor's credit rating. However, since this is not always the case all landlords should report their tenants behavior and payment history to the link in related links.
No. It is not. There is no such thing as a debtor prison in the U.S. You might get sued in a civil court and have a judgment put on your credit report which will negatively affect your ability to obtain credit. But you won't go to jail or get arrested if you don't pay your balance. No. It is not. There is no such thing as a debtor prison in the U.S. You might get sued in a civil court and have a judgment put on your credit report which will negatively affect your ability to obtain credit. But you won't go to jail or get arrested if you don't pay your balance.
In this state a credit card judgment can not put a lien on a house. Other answers indicate that in other places it can. You will need to find out about the law in your area.
Untill you ever pay the rent or he files a lawsuit and gets you kicked out. I don't know what that answer means. Eviction cases are public records, and the credit bureaus go through every case, and enter the names of the parties and the judgment amount. The landlord can report the arrearage to the credit bureaus, but if he doesn't, it will likely make it onto the tenant's report anyway.
== == Yes they can. Happens all the time.
Contact the 3 credit egencys and let them know there is fraud, all so put a fraud alert on your credit report.
This depends only if the creditor originally reported your account to your credit report.
you don't write anything, it is your creditors who report the information weather it be positive or negative.
If the judge told you this information then it should not be on your credit report. You may want to get something in writing from the other party to send to the credit bureau in case it happens to appear on your file. With documentation, you should be able to have it removed quickly.
You can request a judgment lien from that court and arrange to have it recorded through the court in the land records. In many jurisdictions the sheriff's department records judgment liens.
Simply put, no, you can not. They will require you to have a copy of their own credit report. The exception is if you have a tri-merged credit report (all three bureaus on one credit report). This is acceptable to dispute to all three bureaus with.
Not unless they sue you and and win a judgment in court.
Consumers don't report their own credit history to credit reporting agencies - Lenders do. However, you can file a consumer alert with each of the agencies that will put your statement on file.
im sorry i dont think so
Yes, if the lender sues the borrower and receives a judgment that judgment can be implemented as a lien against real property belonging to the judgment debtor.
This hapenned to me in the past. I was registered with experian, I had no defaults on my credit report, however a loan company told me that I had a default on my credit report I then told them that I had checked my experian credit report and it was clean but they told me it was equifax where the bad report was logged on. I checked it and it was for a credit card I had never even heard of. Equifax investigated it and found out in a couple of days that I had nothing to do with it. This was in 2007 about when it was removed. its now 2011 I also found out recently that you can actually sue companies that put false information on your credit report.