There have been 33 lawsuits filed against LoanMe in federal court, alleging a variety of misconduct by the company. One such case was filed by Danielle Katen in November, alleging that LoanMe falsely reported her open account to credit rating agencies, causing massive damage to her credit score. While she could not be reached for comment, her attorney did not respond to a request for comment. However, her suit is worth a look.
- 1 The plaintiff claims that he or she worked at LoanMe Inc. from July 2014 to January 2016.
- 1.1 During the five years between July 2014 and January 2016, Smith worked for LoanMe Inc. on a part-time basis.
- 1.2 In this case, Plaintiff alleged that he was not paid for overtime. Neither did he receive a meal break.
The plaintiff claims that he or she worked at LoanMe Inc. from July 2014 to January 2016.
He or she claims that he or she worked over forty hours per week without being paid for overtime and that he or she did not receive adequate meal breaks. As a result, he or she holds the company responsible for these violations. Moreover, the company is alleged to have made unauthorized deductions from his pay and failed to keep accurate time records.
The plaintiff alleges that he was forced to work more than 40 hours per week without being paid overtime or receiving adequate meal breaks. This is illegal. In addition, Plaintiff alleged that he was required to pay interest on the amount of time he worked and that the company failed to provide him with proper meal breaks. As a result, he believes that LoanMe was guilty of fraud. This is not an uncommon claim, but it is worthy of consideration.
During the five years between July 2014 and January 2016, Smith worked for LoanMe Inc. on a part-time basis.
He alleges that he was forced to work more than 40 hours per week without receiving adequate compensation. Moreover, he was denied adequate meal breaks, which he holds the company responsible for. Furthermore, the company allegedly sent out a constant barrage of marketing materials and harassed him if he wasn’t able to pay back the loan on time.
The plaintiff claims that he was subjected to illegal harassment and exploitation while working for LoanMe, Inc. He also alleges that LoanMe did not give him adequate meal breaks. As a result, the lawsuit seeks damages and injunctive relief for the employee. It is also worth mentioning that the trial court’s ruling was unanimous. The plaintiff was not paid overtime and was forced to pay a fee for the prepayment.
In this case, Plaintiff alleged that he was not paid for overtime. Neither did he receive a meal break.
This situation led the plaintiff to file a class-action lawsuit against LoanMe, Inc. and its owner, Danzig. The court found that Smith consented to record his conversations with the defendant. He then asked for the attorney to help him prepare a motion for the dismissal. The trial judge granted the plaintiff’s motion, and she now plans to take the company to court.
The plaintiff’s lawsuit was filed against LoanMe, Inc. in California. The case alleged that the defendant was using the “beep” technology to record the calls. This action was a class-action lawsuit against LoanMe, Inc., and it was dismissed in May 2016. The plaintiff argues that the company should pay its employees for the damages they suffered. The plaintiff has been denied his attorney fees in a class-action case, but the lender is likely to appeal the decision.
Despite the lack of evidence supporting his claims, Smith has proven his case.
In this case, he has successfully prosecuted several cases relating to unfair business practices. In a recent lawsuit against the debt-settlement company, SettleIt, LoanMe’s parent company, settled a case alleging fraud. The company was also found to have made false statements to make borrowers accept their loans.
Smith filed a class-action lawsuit against LoanMe, Inc. in Missouri state court, claiming that his employer violated California’s privacy laws by recording his calls. Despite this, Smith was not able to repay his loan. He was forced to continue making payments until he could pay the money. He argued that he was not receiving any pay for his work and that he was not being paid for overtime.