FAQs and some infrequent ones too:
A: A person who persistently fails to live up to his/her financial or other obligations.
A: No, only a registration to be able to Log-In.
A: There is no cost to list. Only when you receive restitution will you pay a fee for the service.
A: A person who is in debt, or an obligor, who is under financial obligation to another (as opposed to creditor or obligee).
A: An individual to whom an obligation is owed, or obligee/creditor, because he or she has given something of value in exchange. The counterparty is called an Obligor or Debtor.
A: This is a means to make other people aware. Your Obligor may suffer various consequences and as a result be willing to settle the obligation.
A: The act of restoring, to the rightful owner, something that was previously promised to be paid. A return to, or restoration of, a previous state or position.
A: No. For complete legal information we suggest that you carefully read our Terms and Conditions page on this website.
No, not so long as you comply with our Terms and Conditions. You must agree to adhere to this policy in order to post on PostaDeadbeat.com.
Yes. It is important that you read and comply with our Terms and Conditions. You must acknowledge having read the T’nCs and promise to comply in order to post on PostaDeadbeat.com.
Yes. We take your privacy very seriously. Please refer to our privacy statement under Confidentiality of the Terms and Conditions.
No, generally not. Our policies in this regard are quite strict. For complete information we encourage you to carefully read our Terms and Conditions page.
No. We take your privacy very seriously. Please refer to our privacy statement under Confidentiality of the Terms and Conditions..
A: During Europe's Middle Ages, debtors, both men and women, were locked up together in a single large cell, until their families paid their debt. Debt prisoners often died of disease contracted from other debt prisoners. Conditions included starvation and abuse from other prisoners.
A: In 1833 Federal imprisonment for unpaid debts was abolished, and most states outlawed the practice around the same time, but before then, the use of debtor's prisons was widespread. Sometimes, imprisonment would result from less than sixty-cents worth of debt.
A: It is still possible to be incarcerated for debt, though this may be unconstitutional unless the court finds that the Obligor actually possesses the means to pay.