• Report: #1137850

Complaint Review: Victor Wallace

  • Submitted: Thu, April 10, 2014
  • Updated: Thu, April 10, 2014

  • Reported By: ball.l — Richmond Michigan
Victor Wallace
Internet USA

Victor Wallace 're: US cash advance. Amt of 5484.00 male with a thick indian accent. claims an oustanding loan in amount of 5484.00. that there is a warrant going to be issued if i do not pay. would not say Internet

*Consumer Comment: It is a scam

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I received an email stating there is a warrant to be issued for my arrest. I called the phone number and a Victor Wallace stated I owed 5484.00.This Victor has a very thick indian accent, very hard to understand. Stating there are 3 alleged complaints. When asked what company he stated us cash advance, that it was acquired "a while ago" and I couldn't get any other info unless I go to court.

The phone number contact for Victor is 202-629-9209. He had all my personal info, my address, birth date, social security number. The number on the so called copy of warrant from the state department is 210-401-9591. When I called that number it was not a court it was Victor Wallace. 


This report was posted on Ripoff Report on 04/10/2014 01:30 PM and is a permanent record located here: http://www.ripoffreport.com/r/Victor-Wallace/internet/Victor-Wallace-re-US-cash-advance-Amt-of-548400-male-with-a-thick-indian-accent-clai-1137850. The posting time indicated is Arizona local time. Arizona does not observe daylight savings so the post time may be Mountain or Pacific depending on the time of year.

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#1 Consumer Comment

It is a scam

AUTHOR: FloridaNative - ()

Don't contact him again. This scam has been around for a long time. Don't pay him. You can go to the FTC(dot)gov website and read all about the various types of scams and how to handle them.

This particular scam can be classified under the Fake Debt Collector scam. Below is a direct quote from the FTC about this particular scam:

Fake Debt Collectors

Consumers across the country report that they're getting telephone calls from people trying to collect on loans the consumers never received or on loans they did receive but for amounts they do not owe. Others are receiving calls from people seeking to recover on loans consumers received but where the creditors never authorized the callers to collect for them. So what's the story?

The Federal Trade Commission (FTC), the nation's consumer protection agency, is warning consumers to be on the alert for scam artists posing as debt collectors. It may be hard to tell the difference between a legitimate debt collector and a fake one. Sometimes a fake collector may even have some of your personal information, like a bank account number. A caller may be a fake debt collector if he:

  • is seeking payment on a debt for a loan you do not recognize;
  • refuses to give you a mailing address or phone number;
  • asks you for personal financial or sensitive information; or
  • exerts high pressure to try to scare you into paying, such as threatening to have you arrested or to report you to a law enforcement agency.

If you think that a caller may be a fake debt collector:

  • Ask the caller for his name, company, street address, and telephone number. Tell the caller that you refuse to discuss any debt until you get a written "validation notice." The notice must include the amount of the debt, the name of the creditor you owe, and your rights under the federal Fair Debt Collection Practices Act.

    If a caller refuses to give you all of this information, do not pay! Paying a fake debt collector will not always make them go away. They may make up another debt to try to get more money from you.

  • Stop speaking with the caller. If you have the caller's address, send a letter demanding that the caller stop contacting you, and keep a copy for your files. By law, real debt collectors must stop calling you if you ask them to in writing.
  • Do not give the caller personal financial or other sensitive information. Never give out or confirm personal financial or other sensitive information like your bank account, credit card, or Social Security number unless you know whom you're dealing with. Scam artists, like fake debt collectors, can use your information to commit identity theft – charging your existing credit cards, opening new credit card, checking, or savings accounts, writing fraudulent checks, or taking out loans in your name.
  • Contact your creditor. If the debt is legitimate – but you think the collector may not be – contact your creditor about the calls. Share the information you have about the suspicious calls and find out who, if anyone, the creditor has authorized to collect the debt.
  • Report the call. Contact the FTC and your state Attorney General's office with information about suspicious callers. Many states have their own debt collection laws in addition to the federal FDCPA. Your Attorney General's office can help you determine your rights under your state's law.
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