05.11.2011., subota


Credit repair fraud. Automotive leather seat repair. Steam radiator repair.

Credit Repair Fraud

credit repair fraud

    credit repair
  • Credit history or credit report is, in many countries, a record of an individual's or company's past borrowing and repaying, including information about late payments and bankruptcy. The term "credit reputation" can either be used synonymous to credit history or to credit score.

  • A generally unscrupulous or illegal form of credit counseling that promises the impossible, such as erasing accurate records from your credit report.

  • Actively working to make sure that an individual’s credit report is accurate and up-to-date.  After filing for bankruptcy, this is especially important so that debtors can rebuild their credit and get a fresh start.

  • Wrongful or criminal deception intended to result in financial or personal gain

  • something intended to deceive; deliberate trickery intended to gain an advantage

  • A person or thing intended to deceive others, typically by unjustifiably claiming or being credited with accomplishments or qualities

  • intentional deception resulting in injury to another person

  • imposter: a person who makes deceitful pretenses

Don Juan De Aquila Was Here

Don Juan De Aquila Was Here

A great revolt broke out in Ulster shortly before the time we are dealing with, and spread throughout the whole of Ireland. In 1599 all Munster was in revolt—it would seem that the clans had realised the necessity of a united Ireland. It was headed by Hugh O'Neill, Earl of Tyrone, and Hugh Roe O'Donnell, Chief of Tirconnell. O'Neill visited Munster in January 1600, and encamped with his army at Inniscarra, near Cork. He was waited on by many chiefs, including Donall O'Sullivan Beare.

The English generals hitherto commissioned to suppress the rebellion had failed, so now Elizabeth sent over Lord Mountjoy as Deputy, and Sir George Carew as President of Munster. Carew, by fraud and treachery, as well as by force, had subdued nearly the whole of Munster by the end of 1600.

The Irish were making pressing demands on the King of Spain for help which was offered, but was very slow in coming. At last, on the 23rd September, 1601, a Spanish fleet of 54 ships with a force of 3,000 on board entered the harbour of Kinsale. The ships were to be brought into Cork Harbour, but, on nearing its entrance, a head wind started which caused them to make for Kinsale.

The English army at Kinsale was too small to oppose their landing—a force of 50 foot and 40 horse—and these immediately set out for Cork, many of the better class of persons accompanying them with all their goods. They carried off all cattle and corn from the district and broke down the mills.

The Spanish army marched, with 25 colours, towards the town, the gates of which were thrown open to them, and they were received kindly by the town people. The town, environed by hills, was without any kind of defence, and contained about 200 houses.

The commander-in-chief, Don Juan de Aquila, in order to allay the fears of the people, issued the following proclamation: —

" We, Don Juan de Aquila, general of the armie to Philip, King of Spaine, by these presents, doe promise that all the inhabitants of the towne of Kinsale shall receive no injury by any of our retinew, but rather shall be used as our brethren and friends, and that it shall bee lawful for any of the inhabitants that list to transport, without any molestation in body or goods, and as much as shall remaine, likewise without any hurt. Don Juan de Aquila."

As soon as he had lodged his army, he despatched messengers to report his arrival to the Earl of Tyrone and Chief of Tirconnell. He then set about repairing the defences, and took possession of Rincurran Castle.

Mountjoy and Carew were at Kilkenny, and, learning the Spaniards had arrived, they set out for Cork, and at the end of three weeks encamped on the north side of Kinsale with an army of 12,000 men. On the 29th of October the Lord President besieged Rincurran, Don Juan sent a party of 500 to its relief, but, after some hard fighting, the place was delivered up to the English, and the prisoners were sent on to Cork. Sir George received the following letter of thanks on the occasion from the Queen, 31st of October, 1601: —

" Her Majesty's letter unto the Lo. President.

" My faithful George, if ever more service of worth were performed in shorter space than you have done wee are deceived; among many eye-witnesses wee have received the fruit thereof, and bid you faithfully credit, that what so witt, courage, or care, may doe, wee truely finde they have beene all truely acted in all your charge, and for the same beleeve that it shall neither bee unremembered nor unrewarded; and in the meanwhile beleeve my helpe nor prayers shall never faile you.

" Your Soveraigne that best regards you,

" Eliz. R."

Intelligence at this time was communicated to the English that O'Donnell was on his march to Kinsale. Carew, against his will, was despatched to intercept him. None of them was anxious to fight, as each, thought it better to reserve his strength for a future effort. They were one night within four miles of each other near Holy Cross in Tipperary. Here O'Donnell's further progress was barred, for Carew lay right in his path. Luckily there came a sudden and intense frost which hardened up the bogs and morasses, and enabled him in the night to cross the Slieve Felim mountains, and in 24 hours he reached Croom, 40 miles distant, the greatest march that Carew ever heard of before. He arrived at Kinsale about the middle of November. O'Neill arrived 21st December with 4,000 men, and encamped some distance from the English lines, so the English were now besieged.

The chieftains of Munster up to this kept aloof, but on seeing the armies of O'Neill and O'Donnell on the field, they took courage and joined their ranks. Among these were Sir Owen McCarthy's sons, Sir Finnin, and all the O'Driscolls, and all the Carties of Carbery, Donhall O'Sullivan Beare, O'Sullivan More's eldest son, the Earl of Clancare's base son, all the Carties of Desmond, the Knight of Kerry, John O'Connor, Kerry, and all from Kinsale to Limerick. The O'Driscoll

New Office Workspace 2

New Office Workspace 2

As I mentioned in the other image, I am a Loss Prevention Agent for a major retailer. This part of the workspace is our "HUB" and it's also where we organize our case files and disposition on shoplifters, credit frauds, check frauds, and general incidents. It's a lot of paperwork, but it's an awesome job and my company treats me very well. You won't encounter the complete dickhead with too much testosterone here. We're precise, professional, and smart about our job.

It's not as organized as I would like it right now, but more pictures will follow in the coming weeks.

Sorry about the quality of pictures, they are taken from an iPhone camera.

credit repair fraud

See also:

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