Debt discussion in Big D

Share This Page

Federal and state law enforcers and industry members are heading to Dallas on September 29, 2015, to talk about that other Big D – debt collection.

Last month’s Debt Collection Dialogue in Buffalo – sponsored with the New York AG’s Office – drew nearly 200 participants, including many from the debt collection industry.

Next on the itinerary is Dallas. What’s up for discussion at the Dallas Debt Collection Dialogue? Enforcement actions, consumer complaints, compliance issues, and industry best practices. The law enforcers also will answer questions on many topics, including the ins and outs of their agencies’ investigations. The event will kick off at 1:30 p.m. on September 29th at the Center for Community Cooperation, 2900 Live Oak Street in Dallas.

The Dallas Debt Collection Dialogue is free and open to the public. Pre-registration isn’t required, but for planning purposes, if you’d let us know you intend to be there, we’d be much obliged.

Don’t unpack your bags just yet because the next stop is The ATL. Mark your calendar for the Atlanta Debt Collection Dialogue on November 18th at the Latin American Association, 2750 Buford Highway. More on that event soon.

 

Comments

I think credit bureaus, who establish credit ratings are illegal. I am a American tax payer, legal citizen of the USA. The credit bureaus stand in my way of achieving my American rights to a home, fair living, achieve to the best of my abilities to partake in the American Dream. Please abolish credit bureaus, I think IRS is capable of providing any issues lenders, banks, credit providers need in determining who is capable of paying loan payments. They are making judgments against some Americans, denying them their rights!

Add new comment

Comment Policy

Privacy Act Statement

It is your choice whether to submit a comment. If you do, you must create a user name, or we will not post your comment. The Federal Trade Commission Act authorizes this information collection for purposes of managing online comments. Comments and user names are part of the Federal Trade Commission’s (FTC) public records system (PDF), and user names also are part of the FTC’s computer user records system (PDF). We may routinely use these records as described in the FTC’s Privacy Act system notices. For more information on how the FTC handles information that we collect, please read our privacy policy.