Dr. DethLiving trusts
that's a load of crap - I work with people who still have their 401k money in a plan from the former parent company who used to own our company 6 yrs ago. your old company shouldn't have had any access to that money - there would have been a mutual fund company or other outside administrator who oversees the 401k plan - that money should still be there - call someone at that old 401k administrator
gregory_dittmanCustom rims wholesale...instantly.
With shorts he could use the cover clause, basically saying he didn't think you could cover the buy. Also the person the shares were borrowed from wanted the shares back so he could sell them. Remember you don't own shorted stock, you borrowed stock to sell.
There are things you can sue for, including forgery (especially on forged margins you didn't want) , forbidding you to claim your money, ignoring input on your shares (for instance you want to buy $10,000 of *** on the next Monday and he buys YYY or does nothing), excessive churning (especially on forged margin so he could collect even more money), using your account to launder money or trying to make a sales pitch to somebody in a state where he has no license.
There was a massive amounts of cases back in 2000-2003 in Australia where people won against so called reputable brokers for most of the things I mentioned above.
JagCheck credit rating free
Look at Bank Of Ameica's risk free cd. The good thing about it is that there is no penalty for early withdrawal. So, if you like a house you want to buy 2 months after you signed up for a CD, you can still do so without any penalty. Thats exactly what I did.
cheap_chickCheck credit rating free
What if you left the money in the account and it increased in 5 to 10 years? It could have happened so it is disputable that she 'lied'.
Although she was persuasive, she did not force you to make the switch nor to keep it in that account. You will probably continue to safely invest in CDs in the future.
Anon YCheck Transunion score free
You can't apply a contribution to an IRA to 2006 if it was made after the tax due date for the 2006 year--in April, 2007.
But the real point here is that apparently the company selling you the IRA committed a clerical error that has cost you tax and penalties.
If that's true, there are two possible ways to proceed. First, with the IRS: call your local office and ask them what to do. They won't spontaneously adjust the problem, but they may have some suggestions about what can be done.
Second, from the company that sold you the IRA: I would make a HUGE stink about the error that they committed. If what you're saying is true, and you are paying taxes and penalties on an IRA that they sold you precisely so you could legally defer tax, then you have a clear case that they owe you the amounts of any taxes and penalties. They may owe more.
When you contact whoever it was who made the error, be sure to use words like "negligence," "breach of fiduciary duty," and "actionable."
8Curious8Mortgage payment software
401K and IRA are two different types of accounts so yes, if you put money into 401K, you can also put money into IRA.
You can choose traditional IRA or Roth IRA. Traditional takes your money pre-tax so you get immediate tax benefits for contributing to it, however, you'll be taxed for the money that you take out when you retire. Roth takes your money after tax but when you start taking the funds out after you retire, there are no tax on the withdrawl. So basically anything you earned in the Roth IRA are no taxed.
Frank CastleCheck Equifax score free
1) The share moves from your account to somebody else's account.
2) The buyer pays the price.
3) If no one wants to buy your share then the price will drop to $0.01 USD. Most companies don't get that far. They just go out of business and then you lose all your money. Just like Delta Airlines.
Delta Airlines was over $80.00 USD before 2001 and it went down all the way to just a few cents today.
Their shareholders will lose all their money in the next month when the company finally disappears after six years of losses.
Most people don't wait six years to sell their stocks.
You cannot sell your stock if nobody wants it.
However, in the real world there is always somebody buying shares for a penny.
There are billions of people in the World and more are born every second and they are going to need shares.
michigantedPortfolio challenge strategy
You are obviously in some type of Option ARM program with four choices when it comes to the monthly payment. If you seriously think that you were lied to or that the documents you signed don't line up with the loan you received, there are avenues of recourse:
1. File a complaint with the RESPA folks - they are the watchdogs of the real estate and mortgage industries.
2. Go see an attorney on a free consultation basis. These days there should be plenty of attorneys who are boning up on their real estate/mortgage law - because there are deep pockets among the lenders.
And the final answer is that you won't go broke if your action has merit - because the defendant would likely be ordered to pay all of your legal fees if you won. If you genuinely have a case, it should be doable.