The only way to know if your Hacked. Scoring a credit score is a measure of how likely you are to repay a loan. It can be as simple as circling “low” on an application or as complex as putting together a repayment plan. When your credit score is below 300, you’re likely in good shape, but if it’s between 185 and 299, you may need help getting your loan reinstated. In order to get your lender back on track, you need an oversight board review. CrowdStrike initializes its oversight board results with each new set of applications submitted by untrustworthy borrowers. New applications are reviewed constantly, making sure that there aren’t any red flags hidden beneath the surface. The board does not approve applications until there are no red flags for which there is no evidentiary basis for rejection. Fortunately for us looped-in bank customers who need to find out about our lending performance and policy after the fact, there is an easy way to get our record of oversight board actions corrected:
Set up a monthly bill
After you apply for a loan, lenders will automatically receive a monthly bill from you that includes your payment plan. Set up a monthly bill, and you will never know if your lender is taking advantage of you or not. Set up a monthly bill and pay it off as you should—no one will ever know why you didn’t pay your monthly bill.
Write to your lender
Write to your lender about your credit score, payment plan, and other details relating to your application. If you need to get your loan back, you need to tell your lender about the errors and omissions on your application. You can only do this in a written acknowledgment request. Write to your lender—not your lender’s credit squeeze client—so he/she can correct the record. If your lender fails to correct the record, you will be responsible for a higher interest rate and funding loss on your loan.
Check with your lender
If you have questions or concerns about your lender’s actions, check with your lender’s office or contact the lender directly. Depending on your lender, you may be able to speak with a representative or live-in-the-office customer service representative. If you can’t speak with a representative, ask a representative to call you. If you have questions or concerns about your loan and lender, speak to a manager, sales representative, or banker.
Check with your credit card company
If you have questions or concerns about your credit card company, check with your account representative. Most credit card companies will promptly correct any incorrect or incomplete information on your credit card application. If your card company doesn’t correct the record, you will be responsible for a higher interest rate and funding loss on your loan.
Ask for an inspection of your card statement
If you have a problem with your credit card company or your lender, you can send them an email with the subject line “My Card Company’s oversight board actions.” You can request an inspection of your card statement within 30 days of your loan closing. Dismissal of a complaint doesn’t mean that your loan is good or bad; it’s just that your lender had a hard time complying with the rules or you have questions or concerns. If they don’t correct the record, you will be responsible for a higher interest rate and funding loss on your loan.
Ask for proof of assessment
If you think your credit score is low, or you have questions or concerns about how your credit card company calculated your score, you can request proof of assessment. This is required by each new application you submit for a new credit card. It’s a reported score, and because it’s a reported score, it’s accurate. If the card company reveals that it calculated your score wrong, you will be responsible for a higher interest rate and funding loss on your new card.
The loan process is never completely smooth, but it’s certainly not the way things should work. If you have questions or concerns about your credit card company’s actions, check with your account representative. Most credit card companies promptly correct any incorrect or incomplete information on your credit card application. If your card company doesn’t correct the record, you will be responsible for a higher interest rate and funding loss on your new card. Do you think your credit card company is Overrightfully correcting records? Are you willing to accept an assessment if the card company doesn’t have the correct answers? We can help. When you file a complaint with the American Credit Card Association, you can ask the association to correct the record. This is the only way to get the correct explanation for the incorrect data.