The Credit Scoring Site A bleak account 

<< Previous | Next >>

Testimony in Connecticut, same 44 words, verbatim

Portion of 2011 testimony of Lori J. Pelletier, Connecticut AFL-CIO matches 2009 article by another person

| By Greg Fisher

Employers do not use credit scores. In 2008, the three main national consumer reporting agencies all stated that they do not provide credit scores for employment purposes.




The 10th anniversary of those statements is less than a year away. The statements below conflict with those of the credit bureaus.

"Many residents have lost their jobs or homes and are barely making ends meet. This can have a serious impact on their credit score. If employers are allowed to continue using credit scores in hiring decisions, many hard-working people will be unfairly penalized, Switalski, a Democrat from Warren, said in an interview." - Todd A. Heywood, Michigan Messenger, 2009, regarding then-Michigan state legislator Jon Switalski
"Many residents have lost their jobs or homes and are barely making ends meet. This can have a serious impact on their credit score. If employers are allowed to continue using credit scores in hiring decisions, many hard-working people will be unfairly penalized." - Testimony of Lori Pelletier, Connecticut AFL-CIO, 2011

TO: Lori J. Pelletier, Connecticut AFL-CIO
CC: AFL-CIO; Connecticut AFL-CIO; Todd A. Heywood
FROM: Greg Fisher, greg@truthandfalsity.com
DATE: Wednesday, May 10, 2017
SUBJECT: credit score, employers, Connecticut, same words, verbatim

I am in the media, am on a deadline and I am writing about you. The deadline is tomorrow.

See http://creditscoring.com/interaction/2017/05/10-afl-cio.html [this page].

Do you have an explanation for those 44 words you used being the same, verbatim, of another person?

--
Greg Fisher
Truth and Falsity
truthandfalsity.com
The Credit Scoring Site
creditscoring.com
PO Box 342
Dayton, Ohio 45409-0342
mobile/text 937-681-3224


Follow the activity of Item #1102a using that hashtag.




Back to top

<< Previous | Next >>