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DEALER COMPLAINT - IN.gov
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INSTRUCTIONS: 1. Please type or print clearly. This form must be signed and dated. 2. Please use the second page of this form to describe in detail the events of the transaction or other occurrences that led you to file this complaint. If there is insufficient space, please attach additional pages to complete your explanation. 3. Please attach copies of any documents that you received in relation to the transaction. Name of complainant County of residence Address of complainant (number and street, city, state, and ZIP code) E-mail address Home telephone number Work telephone number Mobile telephone number Name of respondent Dealer Address (number and street, city, state, and ZIP code) Telephone number ( County of residence Date of transaction, sale, incident, or service (month, day, year) ) Type of business Type of service / product Year of vehicle Make of vehicle Model of vehicle Vehicle identification number (VIN) License plate number

AD-800C - SC Department of Motor Vehicles

Customers are encouraged to use this form to file a complaint with the South Carolina Department of Motor Vehicles (DMV) about fraud, misconduct, unlicensed or suspected illegal activity involving a product, service, employee, or company that the DMV oversees or regulates such as a licensed dealer or wholesaler, a certified driver training school or third party tester. In response to such complaints, DMV may encourage compliance with state and federal laws, pursue administrative actions, and/or refer the complaint to the appropriate agency for follow-up or enforcement action. Please print in blue or black ink. Use additional paper if more space is needed. Fax, mail or email your complaint along with any other documents that may assist us in the investigation. SCDMV Office of Inspector General Fax Number: (803) 896-8172 PO Box 1498 Blythewood, SC 29016-0022 The South Carolina Freedom of Information Act (FOIA) may require the Department of Motor Vehicles (DMV) to release a copy of your complaint as a public record.

Form 4683 Complaint - Missouri Department of Revenue

Reset Form Print Form Form Vehicle Information Information on Complainant 4683 Missouri Department of Revenue Complaint Name Address City State Home Phone Fax Work Phone (___ ___ ___) ___ ___ ___ - ___ ___ ___ ___ (___ ___ ___) ___ ___ ___ - ___ ___ ___ ___ (___ ___ ___) ___ ___ ___ - ___ ___ ___ ___ Year Make Model Zip Code May we contact you at work? r Yes r No Date of Purchase (MM/DD/YYYY) ___ ___ / ___ ___ / Mileage Vehicle Identification Number ___ ___ ___ ___ Amount Name of Person or Business Address City State Zip Code Have you contacted the owner or agent about the problem? If so, what was the outcome? Complaint Against Nature of complaint (Describe in detail. Use reverse side if necessary). What form of relief are you seeking? Any other agencies contacted: Signature Have you contacted an attorney or filed a lawsuit? r Yes r No Important:  Enclose copies of all documents relevant to your complaint including but not limited to advertising material, titles, contracts, warranties, receipts, cancelled checks, etc. Under penalties of perjury, I declare that the above information and any attached supplement is true, complete, and correct. Signature Title Printed Name Date (MM/DD/YYYY) ___ ___ /___ ___ /___ ___ ___ ___ Form 4683 (Revised 02-2014) Mail to: Motor Vehicle Bureau P.O. Box 43 Jefferson City, MO 65105-0043 Phone: (573) 526-3669 E-mail: dealerlic@dor.mo.gov Visit dor.mo.gov/motorv/ for additional information. Form 4683 (Revised 02-2014)

Running head: WRITING RESEARCH PAPERS 1 A Guide for ...

An abstract is a brief comprehensive summary of the paper between 150 and 250 words. Do not add to or comment on the body of the work here. It provides the reader with a brief overview of the article. This paper is a guide to writing a general paper in according to the Publication Manual Type the abstract in block format, one paragraph, no indentations and double spaced. of the American Psychological Association. The guide instructs a user on how to format a paper in APA style, illustrating structure, style and content, as well as presenting detailed examples of references cited, including print examples of books, magazine articles and reference works. Additional examples are provided for electronic versions of the above. There are several different types of articles appropriate for publication in the APA or American Psychological Association style. These include reports of empirical 1 inch margins on all sides studies, literature reviews, theoretical articles, methodological articles, and case studies. Each of these types of articles follows a proscribed format. Refer to the Publication Manual of the American Psychological Association, 6th edition for the most up to date 1 inch margins on all sides. Leave right side ragged and do not hyphenate words.

Royal Sovereign RSL-2701S Datasheet - LexJet

RSL – 2701S 27” Desktop School Laminator 27” High Quality Roll Laminator in a compact tabletop design. Great to use for laminating, mounting, and encapsulating. The RSL-2701S features digital controls, reverse, and independently heated silicone rollers. • Optimized Performance Perfect for use by schools and most print and sign shops • Easy to Use Soft touch digital control panel on front makes it easy to laminate • Compact Design Designed with a small footprint for use in small work areas. The RSL-2701S is a high quality, economically priced thermal laminator specifically designed for users to easily and professionally finish sheets printed on thinner materials. Built for safety and ease of use, it is perfect for laminating and mounting posters and other graphics up to 27” wide as well as encapsulating graphics. It has a durable, sturdy frame construction and requires no assembly and minimal maintenance. Backed by 25 years of experience, the RSL-2701S is a smart option for today’s schools, print & sign shops.

GBC Catena Laminators - LexJet
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Moderate production laminators Designed to encapsulate and mount prints from color printers and copiers, the Catena Series provides a simple way to finish your full-color digital output. These models all feature heated rollers. The Catina 65 and 105 can also run pressure-sensitive films in addition to thermal films. Catena 65 & 105 When productivity and profit count the most, the Catena 65 and 105 meet the requirements of your more demanding jobs. These larger units are able to handle a wider variety of applications including standard poster-sized prints. Catena 105 Catena 35 This compact laminator is designed to provide safe and convenient thermal lamination in offices and small print shops. Features and benefits Easy to use • LCD display indicates temperature, speed and Ready/Wait condition • Silicone rubber rollers ensure timely clean-up • Interlocking feed tray and magnetic safety shield provide safe operation • For safety and savings, AUTO-OFF powers down unit after two hours of non-use • The simple to use control panel allows the operator to make adjustments as needed for professionally laminated graphics Catena 65 Versatile • Designed for thermal (all models) and pressure-sensitive films (Catena 65 and 105) • Roller gap adjustment handles mounting boards up to 3/16" thick • Rewind shaft separates the pressure-sensitive release liner (Catena 65 and 105) Quality • Infrared heating coil distributes heat evenly and improves lamination quality • Microprocessor controls temperature and guarantees fast response time • Cooling fan ensures smooth, flat output • Will not interfere with electrical surroundings; no buzzing, humming or flickering lights Catena 35 Films and adhesives For best results use high-quality GBC® films and mounting adhesives • GBC Nap-Lam® ll Thermal film • Arctic® Pressure Sensitive film • GBC Digital Polyester film • Arctic Dura Mount adhesive • Octiva® thermal adhesive

Riston® PlateMaster PM200 Plating Resist for Copper, Tin ... - DuPont

Negative working, aqueous processable dry film photoresist. Designed for pattern plate applications on scrubbed and unscrubbed electroless copper, and Direct Plate surfaces. Strong mechanical scratch resistance for development and post development process to achieve high yields. Increased productivity (Photospeed, development speed and stripping speed). Improved dry film conformation under conversional lamination parameters. Vivid print out image after exposure. Available in 40 micron (1.5 mil), 50 micron (2.0 mil), and 75 micron (3.0 mil) thicknesses. Processing Data This Data Sheet documents specific process information for Riston® PlateMaster PM200. Data quoted in this guide have been generated using production equipment as well as laboratory test methods, and are offered as a guidline. Actual production parameters will depend upon the equipment, chemistries, and process controls in use, and should be selected for best performance. For more background on general Riston® processing see the General Processing Guide (DS98-41).

Brochure - IDenticard
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Innovative, Best-in-Class Retransfer Card Printer With best-in-class, productivity-boosting, full-throttle throughput, produce vivid color plastic cards on demand fast—thanks to Zebra’s highly advanced ZXP Series 8 retransfer card printer and its patentpending image transfer process. Yet even at unparalleled print speeds, the printer achieves superior, photo-like image quality that boasts rich, consistent colors and strikingly sharp resolution. The ZXP Series 8 includes ZMotif™ software platform for easy integration with enterprise applications. A modular design gives you the flexibility to add a variety of encoding options as needed. And the printer’s high reliability minimizes maintenance needs and total cost of ownership. Genuine Zebra™ Supplies Genuine Zebra supplies meet stringent quality standards and are recommended for optimal printing quality and proper printer performance. The ZXP Series 8 printer is designed to work only with Zebra True Colours® i Series™ ribbons, Zebra True Colours™ i Series transfer film and Zebra True Secure™ i Series laminates. For more information, visit www.zebra.com/zxpseries8 Ideal for • ID and access control cards • Government-issued driver’s licenses • National ID and voter registration cards • Instant issuance of ATM/credit/smart cards • Personalized gift, membership and loyalty cards • Smart cards in travel, gaming and entertainment

Bank Payday Loans - Center for Responsible Lending

I n spite of public controversy and warnings from regulators, a few national and regional banks are routinely making payday loans, marketed under more appealing names. As shown by previous research and discussed here, these loans are promoted as a short-term solution to a financial shortfall, but in fact they keep borrowers trapped in extremely high-cost debt for a significant portion of the year. Bank payday loans are structured in the same way as other payday loans. The bank deposits the loan amount directly into the customer’s account and then repays itself in full, plus a very high fee, directly from the customer’s next incoming direct deposit of wages or funds such as Social Security checks. If the customer’s direct deposits are not sufficient to repay the loan, the bank typically repays itself anyway within 35 days, even if the repayment overdraws the consumer’s account, triggering high overdraft fees for subsequent transactions. The great majority of banks do not offer payday loans, but as of August 2013 we are aware of at least six that do: Wells Fargo Bank, U.S. Bank, Regions Bank, Fifth Third Bank, Bank of Oklahoma and its bank affiliates,1 and Guaranty Bank. The federal prudential banking regulators—who have long expressed concern about payday lending and who stopped banks from partnering with non-bank payday lenders years ago—have recently expressed serious concern about bank payday lending and proposed guidance that would put in place important protections. In addition, the Consumer Financial Protection Bureau (CFPB) recently released initial findings based on its analysis of bank payday data, expressed concern based on those findings, and indicated that it will take further action to address those concerns. CFPB’s findings are noted throughout this chapter, and the supervisory developments are discussed in the Legislation and Regulation section at the end.

Internet Payday Lending: - Consumer Federation of America

Internet Payday Lending: How High-Priced Lenders Use the Internet to Mire Borrowers in Debt and Evade State Consumer Protections November 30, 2004 Executive Summary • Payday lending has expanded from check cashing outlets, pawn shops and payday loan outlets to the Internet. Loans are marketed, delivered and collected online at rates and terms that mire cashstrapped consumers in repeat borrowing at extremely high costs. Finance charges are in the $25 (650% APR) to $30 (780% APR) per $100 borrowed range, with built in loan flipping in many contracts. • Web sites marketing and/or delivering small loans are growing rapidly, with numerous referral sites feeding applications to actual lenders. Lenders are hard to locate, identify or contact. Some are licensed in their home states, while others hide behind anonymous domain registrations or are located outside the United States. • Banks are involved in Internet payday loans through the Automated Clearing House System (ACH) used to electronically deliver loans to consumers’ bank accounts and to withdraw payments. County Bank of Rehoboth Beach, DE, participates directly in Internet payday lending. • Internet payday lenders bypass state usury laws and consumer protections by locating in lax regulatory states and making loans without complying with licensing requirements or state protections in the borrower’s home state. State regulators, notably in Kansas, New York and Colorado, are beginning to enforce state usury and small loan laws against lenders making loans online to state consumers. • Payday loan applications made online expose consumers to privacy and security risks as bank account numbers, Social Security numbers, and other personal financial information are transmitted to lenders, often over unsecure web links. Privacy policies do not protect privacy. • Federal electronic banking laws and industry self regulatory rules for use of the Automated Clearing House (ACH) system do not adequately protect consumers who use electronic fund transfers to borrow and repay loans from bank accounts.

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