Repair and Improve Credit and Make Money Doing It
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FRAUD STOPPERS Credit Repair System can show you how to improve your credit score and make money at the same time. What if there was a proven way to get your creditors and debt collectors to pay you, and clean up your credit at the same time? How many creditors are in your wallet? Get this proven credit repair system and learn how to make your creditors pay you to go away and improve your credit score at the same time.
- Learn step by step instructions written in Plain English
- Learn your legal rights under federal consumer protection laws
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- Learn how to answer debt collection phone calls, and learn how to turn them into cash money
- Learn how to clean up your credit report and improve your credit score (get AAA+ credit & make money doing it)
- Learn how to set your creditors and debt collectors up to violate federal laws, and get paid when they do
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Here are a few winning cases resulting from this proven method that you can research on https://www.pacer.gov/
- CV 05-J-2360-S
Woman wins $18.6 million for two-year battle over credit report.
PORTLAND, Ore. — A federal jury in Oregon has awarded $18.6 million to a woman who spent two years unsuccessfully trying to get Equifax Information Services to fix major mistakes on her credit report. Julie Miller of Marion County was awarded $18.4 million in punitive damages and $180,000 in compensatory damages, though Friday’s award against one of the nation’s major credit bureaus is likely to be appealed, The Oregonian reported.
The jury was told she contacted Equifax eight times between 2009 and 2011 in an effort to correct inaccuracies, including erroneous accounts and collection attempts, as well as a wrong Social Security number and birthday. Her lawsuit alleged the Atlanta-based company failed to correct the mistakes.“There was damage to her reputation, a breach of her privacy and the lost opportunity to seek credit,” said Justin Baxter, a Portland attorneywho worked on the case with his father and law partner, Michael Baxter.
“She has a brother who is disabled and who can’t get credit on his own, and she wasn’t able to help him.”Tim Klein, an Equifax spokesman, declined to comment on specifics of the case, saying he didn’t have any details about the decision from the Oregon Federal District Court.Miller discovered the problem when she was denied credit by a bank in early December 2009. She alerted Equifax and filled out multiple forms faxed by the credit agency seeking updated information.
She had found similar mistakes in her reports with other credit bureaus, Baxter said, but those companies corrected their errors.A Federal Trade Commission study earlier this year of 1,001 consumers who reviewed 2,968 of their credit reports found 21 percent contained errors. The survey found that 5 percent of the errors represented issues that would lead consumers to be denied credit.