Generally speaking a creditor has 30 to respond. But do not expect the item to be taken off your credit report. If you have filed a dispute the item wll say that you owe the money but you have disputed it. Even after its paid it can stay on your report for up to 7 years.
^^^^ Actually, that is completely incorrect. They do have 30 to respond, however, if they have not complied to your dispute within 30 days of receiving, FRCA by law has to removed this from your report. If you don't dispute it, the it will remain on your report for up to 7 years.
It depends upon the result of the dispute. if the liability to pay tax is confirmed on an appeal, interest accurues even during the period when the liability is in dispute. Because the liability to pay is there before the dispute and after the dispute. If the liability is deleted on an appeal, there is no liability to pay tax before the appeal and after the appeal. When there is no liability there is no interest there upon.
Assuming the debtor does not voluntarily release the information for collection to the collector due civil process is required before such action can occur. The general steps are: The collector/creditor will file a civil suit against the debtor, win the suit (which is almost certain to happen); be awarded a judgment then execute the judgment as a levy against the judgment debtor's bank account.
The collector will act as an agent for the original creditor and follow their prescribed collection procedures, usually mail and phone contact. There is no specific length of time that a collector will pursue an account before deciding IF it should be referred to a collections law firm or attorney for legal action.
Matthew was a tax collector before he became Jesus diciple.
There are 2 ways to remove a collection off your credit report. Either by the original creditor or by the credit bureau. The creditor will most likely not help you unless it was negotiated before you paid them off. You can dispute the debt to the credit bureaus and they must investigate it. If it isn't verified with in 30 days it will be removed from your credit report.
Before he became an apostle of Our Lord, Matthew (Levi) was a tax collector for the Roman government.He was a tax collector.
The tax collector as well as all the other people in the Bible were Jewish, even Jesus. Matthew the Disciple was a Publican (tax collector) before becoming a follower of Christ.
By profession Matthew was a tax collector.
Matthew was a tax collector.
he worked as a tax collector
Yes they can. And it is quite common for them to do so. They don't normally incur the added expenses of verification until this is requested by ...the credit bureaus in response to a consumer dispute, the consumer directly upon exercising their rights under the Fair Debt Collection Practices Act, or upon court order.
If you ever find yourself in a situation where you are facing a debt collector, don't be afraid. You can take control of the process and make a good thing from a bad situation. The best thing to do is not to ignore the phone calls. Debt collection will not get resolved if you do this. Talk to the debt collector calmly and make sure they address you in a professional manner. Don't admit to owing a debt or making arrangements to pay the debt on the first contact. Give yourself some time to process the information before taking action.
Before he as an apostle, he was a tax collector.
Matthew was a tax collector.
There is no time limit that a collector must adhere to before initiating a suit. But, collectors generally seek legal recourse as a last resort. They prefer to resolve the issue by negotiating with the debtor for a lesser amount than originally owed. Please be advised, however, any creditor/collector can pursue a lawsuit whenever they so choose within the boundaries of the debtor's state SOL laws.
Yes. Usually the Plaintiff has to prove the charges that accompany the suit. However, if the defendant has not provided enough proof to the collector/creditor that a bill/charge is fraudulent before the suit was filed he or she will need to use the invalidness of the debt as their defense.
Before Jesus called the 12 disciples , most were fishermen, Matthew was a tax collector.
Matthew, according to NT writings, was a tax collector before he began to follow Jesus.
If he does that before you date, I wouldn't but yes, you can
If it is before then most were fishermen, Matthew was a tax collector.
Mathew , he was a ridiculed Tax collector before , he joined the Apostles