The card holder is under no legal obligation for the card holder to continue making payments after filing for bankruptcy, unless the case is dismissed without a discharge. There are some who believe that they can improve their credit rating by pay off debts that were discharged in a bankruptcy, but I believe there are better methods to reestablish credit after bankruptcy.
No, what usaully takes place is that the credit card company freeze your credit card account and you continue to make payments
If the account with the late payments was discharged in the bankruptcy, that account needs to have all information removed except for the "discharged in bankruptcy" (or similar) statement. Once the account is discharged, continuing to show late payments is like hitting the consumer twice. Send the original creditor copies of the pertinent pages from your bankruptcy papers, copies of your id, ss card and a letter requesting that they change the way the account is being reported to the bureaus. Concurrently, write the bureaus and request the same changes. If you are not successful, you may have to file suit to have the information shown accurately.
yes you can and most times it may be needed if you are filing a chapter 13 and you want the payments to be garnished directly from your account
Under the ACH rules which govern automated clearing house transactions there is no requirement to discontinue recurring transactions upon bankruptcy. In order to stop the recurring ACH payments, simply send a written notice to the organization that is debiting your account which states that you are revoking your authorization for them to debit your account. If they continue to debit your account, you can contact your bank and fill out a WSUPP (Written Statement Under Penalty of Perjury) form and your bank will reject any future payments from being debited from your account and refund to you any debits which ocurred after you revoked authorization to the organization debiting your account. For more information: http://www.ach-consulting.com and http://www.achdirect.com
If you have a free account you can just ignore it. If you have a Premium account and wish to cancel payments then you need to login to Spotify.com and visit the your subscription page from which you can click on "Go to the cancellation page" and continue to cancel the recurring payments.
Yes, your payment history will still be a part of your credit report as well as the Chapter 7.
The account will or should be changed to read "included in bankruptcy". It will still however remain on the report until the seven year time limit expires. However, the account is charged off for the amount that wasn't collected and reporting that would be proper too. (Charge off is how the creditor reflects that you didn't pay and he had a loss on the account...that it was by bankruptcy makes no difference...actually worse).
After declaring bankruptcy it is smart to wait six months before obtaining a new account. If a trustee finds that you have XXXX amount of dollars in bank B after closing an account at bank A it will look as if you tried to defraud the bankruptcy law. For chapter 7 wait until discharge for chapter 13 as long as you are making timely payments it doesn't matter.
You will need to be more clear on what you mean by out of business. In most cases today all of your assets are protected by FDIC and the bank will be seized. In this case, normal operations will continue for the bank. It will be a good idea to verify that the payments are coming out ok.
Yes; however, the issuer is not required to continue to extent you credit (can close the account).
In this instance the account would generally be noted as "included in bankruptcy. The impact the open account would have is insignificant, compared to the bankruptcy.
An Adverse account means a delinquent account. An account that has not received on time monthly payments, or payments at all.
A standing order or a direct debit allows money to be taken out of your account, as the account holder has authorised the transaction. A transaction that will continue until the account holder states otherwise and cancels any future automatic withdrawal payments.
The largest single account in the overall balance of payments is, for most countries, the current account.
A collection agency, or any party, can only freeze your bank account IF they have sued your first and won a judgment against you. If you file for bankruptcy, it will not immediately release the levy on the account. The court that rendered the judgment must be notified of the bankruptcy filing, as well as the judgment creditor. The account could remain frozen until the outcome of your bankruptcy. If your bankruptcy, and the judgment debt is discharged, then the bank account must be released. It is possible to release a levy before discharge, but it will usually require the bankruptcy attorney to do it.
Yes, you can file a Bankruptcy if you have a retirement account. Most retirement accounts are not considered to be part of the bankruptcy state, and are out of the creditors' reach. This includes traditional 401(ks), IRAs, government retirement accounts such as CalSTRS and more.
Yes, if the bank holding the account allows it. When a person files for bankruptcy, depending on the type of bankruptcy you filed.
Yes, you can include your negative checking account balance in a bankruptcy. Be aware that your account will be closed and this will ruin your credit with this bank and potentially other banks.
The term negative is rather confusing. If the account did not have a balance it would not have been included in the bankruptcy. Any account included in a bankruptcy will remain on the report for the requred length of time, open accounts would be seven years, they will be marked included in bankruptcy. The BK accounts listing will remain for 10.
This is why your claim bankruptcy. The automatic stay will stop judgment holders from issuing a levy on goods and chattels. Simply put, no. They can not levy an account from a debtor that is protected under the bankruptcy code.
Not if the debt is discharged in the bankruptcy.
Yes you can change a joint bank account before a Chapter 7 bankruptcy. You should have your finances in order before you file a bankruptcy.
The bankruptcy will appear on their credit if you include this card in your bankruptcy. If you leave the card off the bankruptcy, it will not effect their credit.
It would be best to meet with the person handling your account explain the problem and have the payment plan restructured.