A banker, it has been said jestingly, is a man who lends you an umbrella when the weather is good and takes it back when it rains.
The sentiment's origin is uncertain. See: http://quoteinvestigator.com/2011/04/07/banker-umbrella/
From a recent article I was reading:
Access to Legal Services: Salvation Through Innovation
"'We have too many lawyers.' Some have made this argument while pointing to what has been a difficult job market for attorneys, especially recent law school graduates. However, a deeper analysis reveals that the true issue isn’t that there are too many lawyers, but rather that there is a large market of Americans with critical legal needs but unable to afford legal representation. By enhancing efficiency, new legal technology enables attorneys to save time and cut costs, allowing them to service more clients at lower fees while maintaining profitability, and producing the dual benefits of providing more with access to legal services while also creating new job opportunities for lawyers."
I wholeheartedly agree. In the race to efficiency,
You've probably seen this clip from February 2013, but it's still a good one to review. As in the above video, our experience has been that Equifax, Experian and Trans Union seem to often verify clearly erroneous information on a credit report.
If you, or someone you know, if frustrated by a credit bureau's persistent inaccurate reporting, please email or call Drewes Law, PLLC for assistance: email@example.com or 612-285-3051.
Pew provides an interesting perspective of American personal finance by analyzing American debt in its recently released "Complex Story of American Debt." Full report here:
Drewes Law answers consumer questions about debt, mortgages, and credit. Feel free to call or email an attorney at 612-285-3051, or firstname.lastname@example.org.
Simplicity seems to be a new selling point in a financial industry that inundates consumers regularly with "points," "miles," various percentages and what drives it all: hidden fees.
Simple seems to focus on trying to limit banking services so that a consumer doesn't get himself/herself into trouble in the first place. Bankruptcy clients are often asking about when they'll be able to be able to borrow again. Simple's approach seems to remind us that profiteering banks may be part of the drive for people to use debt as a solution to their on-going financial limitations.
Is this the future?
Drewes Law PLLC answers consumer questions about debt, mortgages, and credit. Feel free to contact an attorney at Drewes Law for a free consultation: email@example.com.
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