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needadvice's Achievements

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Advanced Member (3/6)



  1. I found one!! http://www.creditwrench.com/CalliervBauermotion4moredefinitestatement.html I hope this helps others out there!! Admin maybe you can this to the template section in the Legal Forum.
  2. Can someone please pm me or post a sample of a 'Motion for More Definite Statement' when requesting the account numbers, and amounts, etc for an alleged debt. I have searched this forum and the net and have been unable to locate one pertaining to debt collection activities. Thanks...
  3. I checked and this is not the same attorney on the W&A case. Can you provide the specific case record that includes the Attorney Name involved with this case and copy and paste it here? I'm curious to know the name of the attorney who actually did defend against W&A?
  4. Do you know if this Attorney has defended against Unifund? If so, how many cases?
  5. Can someone tell me how to tell the Attorney Name who filed this suit in Federal Court. I went to Findlaw.com and was unable to find this info when searching on the case info... SHERRY GIONIS, Plaintiff-Appellee, v. JAVITCH, BLOCK & RATHBONE, LLP, Defendant-Appellant UNITED STATES COURT OF APPEALS FOR THE SIXTH CIRCUIT 2007 U.S. App. LEXIS 14054; 2007 FED App. 0377N (6th Cir.) June 6, 2007 Does someone have access to Pacer and can look this up and tell me who the Attorney is who filed this?
  6. Hi guys... I need your help in wading through the following questions... Question #1: A creditor can sell a debt in two ways. They can sell the "account" or they can sell the "receivables" on the account. If a debtor sells only the "receivables", they are selling only the right to collect a set amount. The buyer is not entitled to collect anything more or charge interest because the right to do that was not passed on to the buyer. To do that, the "account" must be sold? Question #2 A creditor cannot sell a delinquent "account", only the delinquent "recievables" because once the account is closed, the contract is terminated. Only the "receivables" remain? Question #3 It is said that the assignee steps into the shoes of the assignor and assumes all the rights of the assignor, but the assignor must be legally able to transfer those rights. If a contract is terminated, it cannot be transferred?
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