If a credit card is used by an individual authorized to use the account and that person was not aware the primary acct holder was deceased when the card was used, the card company will probably include the charges in the final bill submitted to the estate rep. If death was known they will hold the authorised user responsible for the charges. If the user was not authorized and knew about the death of the holder it was fraud and criminal charges should be filed.
This all depends on the lender. Many lenders will require that a joint card holder must have a good enough credit score to have qualified for the card on their own, while others will only pay attention to the credit score of the primary card holder and just make sure that any joint holders are free from derogatory information. If you are considering adding someone to your credit card account, or being added to a credit card account, ask them before attempting to do so.
A credit card holder is a device you can use to conveniently carry your credit cards. They will safely store your credit cards if you don't want to carry a large, clunky wallet. Credit card holders come in different styles and pretty designs. Some are made of leather, while others are made of metal. Some card holders have a button that you can press to eject the credit cards. Credit card holders can usually hold up to ten cards, and they often have a slot where you can store cash. Credit card holders are inexpensive, and they usually cost less than thirty dollars. They can be found in department stores, and on Amazon.com where they have relatively low prices.
Joint credit cards can work both ways. Since the credit card account is placed on both holders' credit accounts, the activity on the card as a whole affects both parties equally. So, if the card is maintained properly, it can help improve credit. However, if one of the card holders abuses the card and ranks up thousands of dollars in debt, it can adversely affect the other holder's credit rating.
Short answer:It depends on the bank. Most likely though, no. Long answer:It depends on the bank and if the person asking the credit limit increase is a primary card holder. Most banks or credit card companies won't allow a secondary card holder to increase the credit limit. I just called and checked. The bank my credit card was associated with was MBNA.I am a secondary card holder (my name is on the card, but the primary responsibility to the account is under someone else's name).They told me the primary card holder needs to call in to modify the credit limit.So in my case, the answer is no. An authorized user of the card cannot increase the credit limit without the knowledge of the primary card holder.
How many 3s in 313433535333?
Is it true that one human year is equal to seven dog years?
What is half of 74?
The more you take the more you leave behind what am I?
Why is it bad luck to walk under a ladder?
Is 13 cm or 13 mm greater?
Who has won World Series both as a player and manager for the New York Yankees?
How did the Wiffle Ball get its name?
Do schools still teach cursive writing?
Can eggs break inside a chicken?
Why do books come out in hardback first?
What happens when a beehive gets too full?
What is the difference between an optometrist and an ophthalmologist?
How can you tell when someone's lying?
Why do some people celebrate Christmas in July?
What are the advantages of stress interview?
What is the setting in the story creole democracy?
Which of the following best describes what is required to be reported to congress?
What makes dr sadao comment 'this man must have extraordinary vitality?
What is a classified data spill or negligent discharge of classified information?
Did Jim Quinn leave occ?
What does 692K mean?
What is APA Treas 310?