purchasing a credit report?

Question by djcrisp22: purchasing a credit report?
i am taking a property class. our instructor has asked you to get a credit report. i asked 1 of my classmates sitting inside front of me. i ask her which when she absolutely ordered her credit report. she replied which she cannot receive 1 considering she only purchased a home. okay, i forgot to ask why? will anybody tell me why does it matter or it’s significant when somebody simply purchased a apartment plus cannot purchase a credit report considering it could hurt them somehow? could anybody explain this? anybody shed certain light about this topic? my guess is the fact that it might lower their credit score?

Best answer:

Answer by bud68
No, getting your report refuses to “hurt” the credit.

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Surety Solutions, LLC Announces Single-Point-of-Entry API for Vertafore’s AMS360 Insurance Agency Management System


Nashville, TN (PRWEB) March 05, 2014

OneClick is emerging as insurance agents’ preferred method for writing surety bonds. With one application, OneClick instantly generates real-time quotes from up to 30 of the nation’s top surety bond companies. The agent/broker then has the ability to generate and deliver quotes to their client, secure electronic indemnity, and purchase the bond all online and in less than 3 minutes. This level of efficiency, comparative options and transparency is unprecedented in the industry.

The OneClick/AMS360 API, decreases surety bond processing time by 75%. AMS360 users can now save over 5 hrs. per surety bond through OneClick and the new single-point-of-entry API (vs. 30 applications submitted to 30 companies, a manual credit pull, triple-data entry on bond forms and in AMS360). Busy agents now have further incentive to abandon the old-fashioned surety writing process.

What this API means for AMS360 users:

Simple. Writing Surety Bonds is now easier than ever online
Time-saving. Single-point of entry cuts processing time by 75-80%
Software Automation. Data entered into either platform (OneClick or AMS360) simultaneously syncs to the other, eliminating data entry errors and duplicate entry
In the Cloud. Multiple users can access client information in the Cloud anytime and can generate reports and keep track of your client with ease on the go or over the weekend
Brett Feagans, the lead software developer for the AMS360 API stated, “Our team has used OneClick for several years. We have experienced first-hand, the time-saving advancement of surety automation. Now with the new AMS 360 integration our team saves even more time eliminating a redundant data entry step. Now that the two systems “Talk” to each other, our team spends less time per transaction and reduces human error all at the same time. We are excited about the system integration and new efficiencies which stand to benefit everyone involved, not the least of which is the customer.”

Helen A. Lally, an underwriter with the Westfield Group commented on the industry implications of this technology stating, “I have been working in the commercial surety industry for decades and have been actively searching for an agency that understands the benefits of utilizing automation and common sense in producing, underwriting and servicing this product. Surety Solutions has grasped these concepts and designed and implemented a system that is light years ahead of any other agency system that I have seen. They have clearly surpassed any other bond purchasing system in the marketplace.”

Surety Solutions, LLC is planning to launch API’s for other commonly used Insurance Agency Management Systems in the coming months. These advancements will further extend the time-saving functionality for Agents writing surety bonds through OneClick. The next proposed Agency Management Systems to receive API’s are EPIC and Sagitta.

About Surety Solutions, LLC

Surety Solutions, LLC is a surety broker and digital software developer specializing in the Surety Bond Industry. Founded in 2002, Surety Solutions, LLC has simplified the surety bond purchasing process for principals, local agents, and large brokers through the first and only comparative engine in the Surety industry, a breadth of surety bond carrier relationships, and intuitive software that allowing consumers to find the correct bond, compare rates, purchase and manage their Surety Bond all in the same place.

For more information, please visit http://www.suretysolutionsllc.com.

Contact

To learn more about this story, please contact:

Duke Revard, Media Relations

9400 N. Central Expressway. Ste. 305

Dallas, TX 75231

Office: (855) 371-2192

duke(at)suretysolutionsllc(dot)com

RELATED LINKS

NetVU Page: http://info.suretysolutionsllc.com/NetVU

Video: “Surety Bonds Made Easy” http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=whSEGLxEorw







Find More Correct Credit Report Errors Press Releases

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Nice Id Theft photos

Check out these id theft images:

Thomas Giles
id theft
Image by Tyne & Wear Archives & Museums
This mug shot comes from a police identification book believed to be
from the 1930s. It was originally found in a junk shop by a member of
the public and subsequently donated to Tyne & Wear Archives & Museums.
No information is available to confirm which police force compiled it
but evidence suggests it’s from the Newcastle upon Tyne area.

This image is part of the Tyne & Wear Archives & Museums set Newcastle upon Tyne criminals of the 1930’s.

Accession no. DX1190

(Copyright) We’re happy for you to share this digital image within the spirit of The Commons. Please cite ‘Tyne & Wear Archives & Museums’ when reusing. Certain restrictions on high quality reproductions and commercial use of the original physical version apply though; if you’re unsure please email archives@twmuseums.org.uk

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Large Increase inside Expert A.E.C. Education


Toronto, Ontario (PRWEB) March 04, 2014

Courses taken about AEC Daily’s site grew by 48% inside 2013 plus registered consumers grew by 121%. While architects continue to be AEC Daily’s biggest group of learners (accounting for regarding half), different shape experts are fast finding the educational chances too. Engineers are the next biggest group. Interior designers experienced the many development plus today account for 11% of authorized learners.

While AEC Daily has experienced development each year for the last decade, the 2013 heighten was very substantial. As the North American leader inside A/E/C (architecture/engineering/construction) online knowledge, their trend is an signal of the bolstering construction industry. Geographically, 77% of learners came within the United States plus 11% from Canada.

“Our page views are calculated inside the millions however, nobody could care regarding that” mentioned Jeff Rice, president of AEC Daily. “What issues is measuring engagement. Our learners aren’t really visits or hits; they are real persons that keep coming back to invest a noticeable amount of time upgrading their knowledge.”

AEC Daily is committed to providing good quality knowledge. That is regarded as the factors why they are truly the only business to have claimed the American Institute of Architects (AIA) AIA/CES Award for Excellence for Internet Platform Providers.

About AEC Daily:

AEC Daily is the biggest provider of FREE online continuing knowledge to construction experts. Courses are accessible online 24 hours a day, 7 days a week plus credits are automatically tracked plus reported. Architects, technicians, inside designers, plus different construction experts depend about AEC Daily to keep their accreditation with ease. http://www.AECdaily.com







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Kookaburras

A few nice credit rating images I found:

Kookaburras
credit rating
Image by Powerhouse Museum Collection
Format: Glass plate negative.

Rights Info: No known restrictions on publication.

Repository: Tyrrell Photographic Collection, Powerhouse Museum www.powerhousemuseum.com/collection/database/collection=The_Tyrrell_Photographic

Part Of: Powerhouse Museum Collection

General information about the Powerhouse Museum Collection is available at www.powerhousemuseum.com/collection/database

Persistent URL: http://www.powerhousemuseum.com/collection/database/?irn=28382

Acquisition credit line: Gift of Australian Consolidated Press under the Taxation Incentives for the Arts Scheme, 1985

Lunar Landing Research Vehicle (LLRV) in flight
credit rating
Image by NASA on The Commons
Collection: NASA Image eXchange Collection
Title: Lunar Landing Research Vehicle (LLRV) in flight

Description: this 1965 NASA Flight Reserch Center photograph the Lunar Landing Research Vehicle (LLRV) is shown at near maximum altitude over the south base at Edwards Air Force Base. When Apollo planning was underway in 1960, NASA was looking for a simulator to profile the descent to the moon’s surface. Three concepts surfaced: an electronic simulator, a tethered device, and the ambitious Dryden contribution, a free-flying vehicle. All three became serious projects, but eventually the NASA Flight Research Center’s (FRC) Landing Research Vehicle (LLRV) became the most significant one. Hubert M. Drake is credited with originating the idea, while Donald Bellman and Gene Matranga were senior engineers on the project, with Bellman, the project manager. Simultaneously, and independently, Bell Aerosystems Company, Buffalo, N.Y., a company with experience in vertical takeoff and landing (VTOL) aircraft, had conceived a similar free-flying simulator and proposed their concept to NASA headquarters. NASA Headquarters put FRC and Bell together to collaborate. The challenge was; to allow a pilot to make a vertical landing on earth in a simulated moon environment, one sixth of the earth’s gravity and with totally transparent aerodynamic forces in a "free flight" vehicle with no tether forces acting on it. Built of tubular aluminum like a giant four-legged bedstead, the vehicle was to simulate a lunar landing profile from around 1500 feet to the moon’s surface. To do this, the LLRV had a General Electric CF-700-2V turbofan engine mounted vertically in gimbals, with 4200 pounds of thrust. The engine, using JP-4 fuel, got the vehicle up to the test altitude and was then throttled back to support five-sixths of the vehicle’s weight, simulating the reduced gravity of the moon. Two hydrogen-peroxide lift rockets with thrust that could be varied from 100 to 500 pounds handled the LLRV’s rate of descent and horizontal translations. Sixteen smaller hydrogen-peroxide rockets, mounted in pairs, gave the pilot control in pitch, yaw, and roll. On the LLRV, in case of jet engine failure, six-500-pounds-of thrust rockets could be used by the pilot to carefully apply lift thrust during the rapid descent to hopefully achieve a controllable landing. The pilot’s platform extended forward between two legs while an electronics platform, similarly located, extended rearward. The pilot had a zero-zero ejection seat that would then lift him away to safety. Weight and balance design constraints were among the most challenging to meet for all phases of the program (design, development, operations). The two LLRVs were shipped disassembled from Bell to the FRC in April 1964, with program emphasis placed on vehicle No. 1. The scene then shifted to the old South Base area of Edwards Air Force Base. On the day of the first flight, Oct. 30, 1964, NASA research pilot Joe Walker flew it three times for a total of just under 60 seconds, to a peak altitude of approximately 10 feet. By mid-1966 the NASA Flight Research Center had accumulated enough data from the LLRV flight program to give Bell a contract to deliver three Lunar Landing Training Vehicles (LLTVs) at a cost of .5 million each. As 1966 ended, the LLRV #1 had flown 198 flights, and the LLRV #2 was being assembled, instrumented and cockpit modifications made at the South Base. The first flight of the number two LLRV in early January 1967 was quickly followed by five more. In December 1966 vehicle No. 1 was shipped to Houston, followed by No. 2 in mid January 1967. When Dryden’s LLRVs arrived at Houston they joined the first of the LLTVs to eventually make up the five-vehicle training and simulator fleet. All five vehicles were relied on for simulation and training of moon landings.

Credit: NASA Dryden Flight Research Center (NASA-DFRC) [ www.dfrc.nasa.gov/gallery/ ]

ID: ECN-688
UID: SPD-NIX-ECN-688
Original url: nix.ksc.nasa.gov/info?id=ECN-688&orgid=7

SOURCE: nasaimages.org/luna/servlet/detail/nasaNAS~2~2~2947~104470

Visit www.nasaimages.org for the most comprehensive compilation of NASA stills, film and video, created in partnership with Internet Archive.

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