by aali21 » Mon Jan 09, 2017 12:50 am
by Dave01 » Thu Jan 12, 2017 10:48 pm
by aali21 » Fri Jan 13, 2017 12:53 am
by guestimate » Sat Jan 14, 2017 10:50 am
by Kiko4564 » Sat Mar 04, 2017 8:30 pm
aali21 wrote:Hi, I am new to the forum but am very familiar with the A4V process. After months of study, watching YouTube, reading ebooks, etc. I feel ready to send in my first A4V for a credit card bill. But, I want to confirm the language because I've read and seen so many different examples of what to write at a 45 degree angle across the statement. Can someone please confirm what I am writing is correct:
"Accepted for value"
"Returned for value"
"Date" (enter my date of birth) "Exemption No." (enter the number on the back of my social security card)
I've seen some places to also include the statement "exempt from levy" should I include this? Also, since I don't want to close my account I am filling in the amount enclosed as a few dollars less than what is owed, correct?
Thanks for your help!
by Fannytraps » Sat Mar 04, 2017 10:24 pm
guestimate wrote:Hi everyone, I am new here as well. I am looking to pay off a mortgage note early. I've been studying A4V and other issues but not finding all the information in one place and some claim is out-of-date, or the IRS offices aren't processing any more, or conflicting reports. For example, is it absolutely necessary a person file UCC1- repudiating all Federal benefits just to do A4V? Can (or should) I do through a corp or corporate name, vs. my STRAWMAN NAME? If the strawman is incurring the debt, then it's logical to me that the strawman should be the one discharging it.
Another question I have regarding the A4V letter download from this site. I understand most of it, but can anyone tell me if the bills of Exchange Act of 1882 applies to USA with US citizens too? Is that the relevant law a US person should be quoting? Is there a comparable US law I should be citing to the UK Bill of Exchange Act of 1882? Also the request for return of the Bank Giro Credit seems particularly British, is there a US corollary of this document? Are we talking the Mortgage & Promissory note? If yes, shouldn't that be reflected in the county clerk/register of deeds where the mortgage was recorded? Thanks for any help clarifying.