More than 5,400 vehicles are repossessed every day. While a lender has the legal right to repossess a vehicle when the owner fails to make timely payments, no one has the right to damage other property in the process.
According to Statista, approximately 44 percent of Americans rely on a car loan to finance their vehicle purchase. Unfortunately, the fraudulent and misleading business practices of certain auto loan providers have resulted in serious financial consequences for many consumers.
Walking outside and not seeing your car where you left it is scary and unsettling. We depend on our cars for our freedom and our means of survival. More disturbing is when your car is wrongly repossessed due to an error or mix-up.
A father-son tandem in Kansas City made $227 million in payday loans, pocketing $69 million in profits over a 10-year period, and walked away with a $1 civil fine. Many of the loans they made were unauthorized, and a key to their financial windfall was charging biweekly finance fees indefinitely.
The unethical practices of predatory lenders have caused financial injuries to many consumers. These predatory lenders offer loans with unfair terms while taking advantage of the borrower’s inadequate understanding of the terms and conditions of the loans.
If you are trying to pay down some of your expensive credit card debts, a balance transfer from a credit card to another credit card can be a good cost-saving approach for you. The balance transfer credit card allows you to pay zero interest on any amount transferred.
There are many misconceptions associated with student loan forgiveness programs. If you are wondering whether student loan forgiveness is too good to be true, Kansas City-based law firm Stecklein & Rapp is here to provide answers to your questions and clear up the misconceptions.
Identity theft has become more rampant in the world we find ourselves in today. Data broker mistakes and negligence have exposed countless individuals to the serious consequences of identity theft. In fact...
Through life, there are countless reasons for opening up lines of credit with a credit card. Whether you're taking advantage of a retail store's rewards program, accumulating flight or hotel points, or need an emergency fund, it's understandable that over time these cards can add up and fill your wallet — even if you aren't using them.
It’s common to periodically receive requests from your credit card companies to update them on your income. Should you comply with these optional updates? Stecklein & Rapp are here to provide the answers.