Cary B. Hall's answer You could go to the local police station in his neighborhood, explain the situation and ask for police assistance. Don't go in with an attitude; just go in, tell them you don't know what to do or where to turn, and ask them for their help. They may tell you to go pound sand . . . or they may be understanding and go out with you to talk to him (especially if things are slow). If the documents are yours and he won't give them to you, well then, that's not right.
Cary B. Hall's answer Initially, you should call the police and make a report. They'll investigate and determine whether or not to file criminal charges against her. Police activity is what the creditor will want to see to remove this account from your name, and to get it removed from your credit report. If it's determined that you did not open the account, you won't be responsible for it. Best of luck to you.
Cary B. Hall's answer Typically, fraudulent use of another's bank account without his/her permission could carry charges like: forgery; access device fraud; identity theft; theft by unlawful taking; theft by deception; and/or receiving stolen property. The grading of the offenses (felony, misdemeanor, etc.) depends on the amount of money taken -- although forgery is usually a felony anyway.
Zak Taylor Goldstein's answer You could report him to the police or sue him. That is enough money that you may want to consult with a family lawyer. The police probably will not be interested because it is your husband.
NiaLena Caravasos' answer There may be a protective order in your case, which could explain why you cannot have and/or see your discovery. However, you will need to know what the evidence is against you in order to make proper decisions in your case, so you can certainly ask your lawyer when she/he will be able to discuss it with you.
Peter Munsing's answer Talk to the DA's office Victim Assistance Coordinator. You should be able to contest the assignment of points with Penndot and presumably any sentence of your brother should require he give a statement or affidavit that he was the driver and presented your ID.
Peter Munsing's answer First, consult a consumer lawyer. Go to www.naca.net If he gets called write down who the person is, time, date, exactly what they say. He should send a letter certified return receipt disputing the debt. If he didn't sign he isn't a co signer.
Next step is to file a complaint with the consumer division of the AG's office her and in New York. No bank should allow them to deduct anything unless they obtain a judgment. Worst case? He declares bankruptcy and tells them to stuff it.
Rachel Lea Hunter's answer File a police report. Financial identity fraud is a crime. The person who did this can be prosecuted so if its your son's dad, then he may go off to jail.
Follow the directions for fact sheet 17a at www.privacyrights.org. You can also sue the son's dad as well as the organizations to the extent they were also culpable in this. If the son's dad did this without the bank's knowledge, then the bank may not be liable. Your son's dad will be fired.
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