For years, credit card issuers and debt collection agencies have been making calls to the debt collector’s phone.
But in the last few years, a number of companies have started to offer automated debt relief programs that let you call them to ask for your money back.
These programs have been available for several years now, and there’s evidence they’ve helped many people.
Now, a new study from the consumer advocacy group Consumer Reports looks at whether these automated debt recovery programs are helping consumers get their money back faster.
The study, published in the journal Consumer Reports, found that the automated debt collection programs that are now available in the U.S. are providing consumers with better access to their money.
While many people are using automated debt resolution tools, many are still left to rely on the old-fashioned method.
“This study is really important because it tells us that people are having a lot of difficulty accessing their money,” says David J. Weisburd, the director of consumer research at Consumer Reports.
“They are not getting their money.”
The study found that people who use automated debt management tools are significantly more likely to get their payments within a certain timeframe.
For instance, people who were in debt for a year, but had already paid off their debts by the time they had their first payment, were more likely than those who had not paid their debts within a year to get a payment within the next 30 days.
The researchers found that those who use the automated payment programs are less likely to file for bankruptcy.
In the past, people might file for a Chapter 13 bankruptcy if their debt payments were higher than their income.
Now the study found, the percentage of people who filed for bankruptcy was almost two times higher for those who used automated debt settlement tools.
And the people who file for Chapter 13 are more likely, overall, to receive their payments in the next 12 months.
Consumers with higher incomes are also more likely for these automated payment systems to work for them.
The majority of people in the study with debt were from low-income households.
But the study also found that there are other factors that can influence whether someone will receive a payment, like whether their debt is in collections, or if they’re a consumer with high-risk credit card balances.
The automated debt debt recovery tools are one of several that companies are using to help people get their debts forgiven.
The most widely used program is Payday Loans, which has more than 50,000 customers nationwide.
Payday offers debt-collection services through its website.
The company says that it has more consumers in debt than any other company in the United States.
But it also offers other payment services, including automated credit card processing, debt collection, and debt relief.
PayDay is also the subject of a lawsuit by the Department of Justice, which alleges that Payday used false and deceptive marketing claims about its automated debt-recovery tools to lure consumers into using the services.
In September, Payday settled with the government for $75 million.
Consumers can file complaints about their credit reports through the Federal Trade Commission’s Consumer Financial Protection Bureau, and the FTC can also issue refunds for people who have been wrongfully charged by credit card companies for debt collection services.
The FTC has also launched an investigation into the payment services Payday provided to consumers who filed claims for consumer debt.
Consumers who have used Payday’s automated debt processing tool, Paypoint, are eligible for a refund.
The program is not available to all consumers, however, because it only allows consumers to use the service for two days.
“Paypoint has done an excellent job,” Weisbiturd says.
“And the consumer is really pleased with the way that it’s handled.
They really think that Paypoint is going to be a good deal for them.”
But the new study also shows that Paypay’s automated credit collection service is also providing more benefits for consumers than it is for people in debt.
In one survey, consumers were asked to report whether their credit score had fallen in the past year.
The percentage of respondents who had a negative credit score in the survey dropped significantly for people with debt.
That was especially true for people whose credit scores had been at or below 3.8.
When the survey was broken down by the number of days the debt had been in collection, people with high debt levels were significantly more willing to file a lawsuit for a consumer debt collection claim than those with low debt.
Weiskrantz says that the data in the new Consumer Reports study helps make clear that the more people have access to the automated debts resolution tools they have access, the better the results are for them, and for others.
“If you have a high debt, you are more at risk of a bankruptcy,” Weiskrantsz says.
Paypay, a company that also helps consumers file lawsuits against credit card debtors, has also seen its automated debts processing service grow.
PayPay now processes about 5 million credit card debts every month