Posted on 9 May 2017 | 3,539 views
3 Tricks to Raise Your Credit Score

So, you want to improve your poor credit — everyday, thousands of Americans with poor credit are looking for the newest and slickest ways to improve their credit rating. Some settle for the unethical, some even are okay with the illegal. Which ever way you choose, the Internet seems to have answers for anyone.

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Fico Scores »

Posted on 23 May 2017 | 60,644 views
*Secrets to Increasing Your FICO Score by 150 Points Exposed*

If you have bad (a 500 credit score to 580 credit score) to poor (a 581 credit score to 639 credit score) credit but want to increase your FICO Score by 150 points then read on to find out how to boost your credit score in the next 6 months.

Fico Scores »

Posted on 23 May 2017 | 946 views
Citi Free Credit Scores – Free Citi FICO Credit Score

Citi Free Credit Scores will provide free credit scores to their credit card customers and the bank will begin providing these scores on a monthly basis beginning in January, 2015.

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Posted on 22 May 2017 | 1,233 views
Citigroup Citibank Offers Free Credit Scores

Citigroup, the fourth-largest credit-card lender by purchase volume in the U.S., is partnering with Fair Isaac Co., the provider of the credit score most widely used by lenders, to provide its customers with their FICO Score beginning in January.

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Posted on 21 May 2017 | 754 views
Chase Bank Offering Customers Free FICO Scores in 2015

Following the lead of Discover, Barclay’s and Citibank, Chase Bank will begin offering some of its customers their free FICO Score. This access will help consumers determine where they stand before they apply for credit, apartments, cell phones and more. Here’s what you need to know about FICO Scores and how to access them for free.

Free Credit Report »

Posted on 21 May 2017 | 2,980 views
Free Access to Credit Scores Act

Free Access to Credit Scores Act — Consumers already have the ability to request their free credit report once a year, but a credit report does not include your credit score. These two items are often confused to be the same, which they are not. You generally must pay to see your credit score — it’s a three-digit grade that predicts how risky you are to a lender.