Are debt collectors harassing you? If so, your rights under the FDCPA may have been violated. It doesn’t matter if you’ve been harassed while at work or contacted during the wee hours of the evening–Third-party debt collectors are prohibited from numerous abusive behaviors when contacting you for a debt. Unfortunately, some debt collectors still choose to violate the FDCPA.
So what can you do if your rights have been violated? The first step would be to speak with a creditor harassment lawyer. FDCPA attorneys work tirelessly to protect consumers’ rights under the Fair Debt Collection Act. Just speaking with an FDCPA lawyer means that collection agencies can no longer call you. Your attorney will also work to help you receive compensation of up to $1,000 per violation, plus any additional fees and damages you might be entitled to due to your harassment.
Best of all, working with an FDCPA lawyer is completely free. Your attorney isn’t paid unless you win, and your attorney’s fees will be factored into your FDCPA settlement.
Stop Debt Collector Harassment Today
An FDCPA attorney knows how frustrating and stressful third-party debt collection harassment is. It doesn’t matter if your debt is from student loans, credit card debt, or medical bills–It’s never right to violate a consumer’s rights. You attorney will work tirelessly with you to stop your rights from being violated further and seek damages from the abusive parties on your behalf.
As soon as you hire an FDCPA attorney, third-party debt collectors are legally obligated to speak only to your attorney, not you. Any further contact is another violation of the FDCPA, meaning you could be entitled to additional damages on top of prior violations.
Speak With an FDCPA Attorney
If you’d like the endless phone calls and abusive tactics to end, you should speak with an FDCPA attorney as soon as possible. Fill out our Free Evaluation above to be put in contact with a creditor harassment lawyer in your area. By doing so, you’ll take one step towards stopping the harassment and holding third-party collection agencies accountable for their actions.