Separate names with a comma.
Discussion in 'Credit Talk' started by pat, Oct 30, 2000.
Barclaycard Ring™ Mastercard®
No annual fee, No balance transfer fees, No foreign transaction fees, Low interest!
CREDIT CARD WITH NO ANNUAL FEEBarclaycard Ring™ Mastercard®
Credit One Unsecured Visa®for Rebuilding Credit
Credit card for people with bad credit to rebuild credit!
BAD CREDIT CREDIT CARDCredit One Bank® Rebuild Credit
First Access Visa® Credit Card
Access to credit even with bad or limited credit! Reports to 3 major credit bureaus and accepted wherever you see the Visa® sign nationwide. Get application response in 60 seconds.
CREDIT CARD FOR BAD CREDITFirst Access VISA®
Green Dot primor® Visa®Classic Secured Credit Card
Credit lines available up to $5,000! Reports to three national credit bureaus; perfect card for reestablishing credit.
SECURED CARD FOR REBUILDING CREDITprimor Secured Visa Classic
Credit One Bank® Unsecured Visa® with Cash Back Rewards
Get cash back on every purchase. Unsecured credit card with monthly monitoring for credit line increases. Improve your credit history with responsible use.
CASH BACK UNSECURED VISACredit One Bank
Question on reissue, was: Coll
Pat, I read this agenda with great interest. Thanks for posting it.
After reading about the seminars, I have a question for any of the pros out there: How common is it for cards to be reissued that contain old debt? Is it possible to negoitiate this as a strategy with credit grantors? Has anyone had experience with this, good or bad? (I am especially interested in anyone who might have been able to negotiate this tactic with First USA).
Cheers and Prosperity,
RE: Question on reissue, was:
It is apparently not rare to issue cards with old debt, even debt discharged by bankruptcy.
In researching case law (lawsuits and court rulings) on bankruptcy law related to Chet's situation, I've read about banks that intentionally sell discharged debt to third parties, which contact the debtor with an offer of credit in exchange for contractually agreeing to pay the discharged debt. The courts have ruled that luring customers with offers of credit and getting them to pay discharged debts amounts to "involuntary payments".