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Comments

2021-04-09 18:03:00lookout
I lost my dog " beautiful maltese" her name is twinkle and they have my dog and they don't want to give it back
2021-03-28 05:10:00LG McKay
I received a thrill text:
2021-01-19 18:12:00haide suarez
Small business loan recording
2021-01-18 10:49:00RAMKRISHNA mondal
Fat mexican, claims he does body work and fixes cars- Did no work and made it worse than it already was- Ripped off my money and won't respond
2020-12-30 03:57:00HicktownHero
I just received a call from the same number- The lady, Jen said she wanted to rent my vacation property then she asked for my vrbo listing- Once I gave it to her she said she wanted to rent for extended stays for military families- Being that my husband was in the military I wanted to help- She said she would call me back tomorrow with more information and a website which would take minutes to explain all the details- After I hung up and started thinking about the call, I realize this must be some kind of scam- So I went to the computer and typed in her phone number and came across your complaint- Very concerned because she now has my number, email, and vacation property information
2020-12-08 03:09:00dccoffee
Simple - CROOKS DO NOT FOLLOW ANY LAWS - why would DONOT CALL laws be any different- Loans with no credit checks are SCAMS - called Advance fee Loan ScamsAdvance-Fee Loan Scams: ?Easy? Cash Offers Teach Hard Lessonswww-ftc-gov bcp edu pubs consumer telemarketing tel-shtmAdvance-Fee Loan Scams: ?Easy? Cash Offers Teach Hard LessonsLooking for a loan or credit card but don?t think you?ll qualify? Turned down by a bank because of your poor credit history?You may be tempted by ads and websites that guarantee loans or credit cards, regardless of your credit history- The catch comes when you apply for the loan or credit card and find out you have to pay a fee in advance- According to the Federal Trade Commission (FTC), the nation?s consumer protection agency, that could be a tip-off to a rip-off- If you?re asked to pay a fee for the promise of a loan or credit card, you can count on the fact that you?re dealing with a scam artist- More than likely, you?ll get an application, or a stored value or debit card, instead of the loan or credit card-The Signs of an Advance-Fee Loan ScamThe FTC says some red flags can tip you off to scam artists? tricks- For example:A lender who isn?t interested in your credit history- A lender may offer loans or credit cards for many purposes ? for example, so a borrower can start a business or consolidate bill payments- But one who doesn?t care about your credit record should give you cause for concern- Ads that say ?Bad credit? No problem? or ?We don?t care about your past- You deserve a loan? or ?Get money fast? or even ?No hassle ? guaranteed? often indicate a scam- Banks and other legitimate lenders generally evaluate creditworthiness and confirm the information in an application before they guarantee firm offers of credit ? even to creditworthy consumers- Fees that are not disclosed clearly or prominently- Scam lenders may say you?ve been approved for a loan, then call or email demanding a fee before you can get the money- Any up-front fee that the lender wants to collect before granting the loan is a cue to walk away, especially if you?re told it?s for ?insurance,? ?processing,? or just ?paperwork-? Legitimate lenders often charge application, appraisal, or credit report fees- The differences? They disclose their fees clearly and prominently; they take their fees from the amount you borrow; and the fees usually are paid to the lender or broker after the loan is approved- It?s also a warning sign if a lender says they won?t check your credit history, yet asks for your personal information, such as your Social Security number or bank account number- They may use your information to debit your bank account to pay a fee they?re hiding- A loan that is offered by phone- It is illegal for companies doing business in the U-S- by phone to promise you a loan and ask you to pay for it before they deliver- A lender who uses a copy-cat or wanna-be name- Crooks give their companies names that sound like well-known or respected organizations and create websites that look slick- Some scam artists have pretended to be the Better Business Bureau or another reputable organization, and some even produce forged paperwork or pay people to pretend to be references- Always get a company?s phone number from the phone book or directory assistance, and call to check they are who they say they are- Get a physical address, too: a company that advertises a PO Box as its address is one to check out with the appropriate authorities- A lender who is not registered in your state- Lenders and loan brokers are required to register in the states where they do business- To check registration, call your state Attorney General?s office or your state?s Department of Banking or Financial Regulation- Checking registration does not guarantee that you will be happy with a lender, but it helps weed out the crooks-A lender who asks you to wire money or pay an individual- Don?t make a payment for a loan or credit card directly to an individual; legitimate lenders don?t ask anyone to do that- In addition, don?t use a wire transfer service or send money orders for a loan- You have little recourse if there?s a problem with a wire transaction, and legitimate lenders don?t pressure their customers to wire funds-Finally, just because you?ve received a slick promotion, seen an ad for a loan in a prominent place in your neighborhood or in your newspaper, on television or on the Internet, or heard one on the radio, don?t assume it?s a good deal ? or even legitimate- Scam artists like to operate on the premise of legitimacy by association, so it?s really important to do your homework- Finding Low-Cost Help for Credit ProblemsIf you have debt problems, try to solve them with your creditors as soon as you realize you won?t be able to make your payments- If you can?t resolve the problems yourself or need help to do it, you may want to contact a credit counseling service- Nonprofit organizations in every state counsel and educate people and families on debt problems, budgeting, and using credit wisely- Often, these services are low- or no-cost- Universities, military bases, credit unions, and housing authorities also may offer low- or no-cost credit counseling programs- To learn more about dealing with debt, including how to select a credit counseling service, visit ftc-gov credit- Where to ComplainIf you think you?ve had an experience with an advance-fee loan scam, report it to the FTC- The FTC works for the consumer to prevent fraudulent, deceptive, and unfair business practices in the marketplace and to provide information to help consumers spot, stop, and avoid them- To file a complaint or to get free information on consumer issues, visit ftc-gov or call toll-free, ,FTC-HELP (,); TTY: , The FTC enters consumer complaints into the Consumer Sentinel Network, a secure online database and investigative tool used by hundreds of civil and criminal law enforcement agencies in the U-S- and abroad- April Just When You Thought It Was Safe,Advance-Fee Loan "Sharks"www-ftc-gov bcp edu pubs consumer alerts alt-shtmJust When You Thought It Was Safe,Advance-Fee Loan "Sharks"A different breed of "loan shark" is preying on unwary consumers by taking their money for the promise of a loan, credit card or other extension of credit-Advertisements and promotions for advance-fee loans "guarantee" or suggest that there's a high likelihood of success that the loan will be awarded, regardless of the applicant's credit history- But, to take advantage of the offer, the consumer first has to pay a fee- And that's the catch: The consumer pays the fee, the scam artist takes off with the money, and the loan never materializes-Legitimate guaranteed offers of credit do not require payments up front- Legitimate lenders may require consumers to pay application, appraisal or credit report fees, but these fees seldom are required before the lender is identified and the application completed- In addition, the fees generally are paid to the lender, not to the broker or arranger of the "guaranteed" loan-Legitimate lenders may guarantee firm offers of credit to credit-worthy consumers, but they rarely do this before evaluating a consumer's creditworthiness-Advertisements for advance-fee loans generally appear in the classified section of daily and weekly newspapers and magazines- Often, the ads feature "" numbers, which result in charges on your phone bill- Advance-fee loans also are promoted through direct mail and radio and cable TV spots- The appearance of ads in media outlets that you recognize - like your local newspaper or radio station - is no guarantee of the legitimacy of the company behind the ad-The Federal Trade Commission says you can avoid being bitten by advance-fee loan sharks: Here's how: Don't pay for a promise- It's illegal for companies doing business by phone to promise you a loan and ask you to pay for it before they deliver- Ignore any ad - or hang up on any caller - that guarantees a loan in exchange for an advance fee- Legitimate lenders never "guarantee" or say that you will receive a loan before you apply, especially if you have bad credit or no credit record- Never give your credit card or bank account numbers, or Social Security Number, over the telephone unless you are familiar with the company and know why the information is necessary- The FTC works for the consumer to prevent fraudulent, deceptive, and unfair business practices in the marketplace and to provide information to help consumers spot, stop, and avoid them- To file a complaint or to get free information on consumer issues, visit ftc-gov or call toll-free, ,FTC-HELP (,); TTY: , The FTC enters consumer complaints into the Consumer Sentinel Network, a secure online database and investigative tool used by hundreds of civil and criminal law enforcement agencies in the U-S- and abroad- May Calls about Grants - there are no credit checks for Grants - those calls are all scams
2020-11-29 09:21:00John Urnak
this number is texting me pretending to be a cop

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