A bill that would eliminate the state’s “debt bureaus” is moving through the California legislature, and it could be a game-changer for millions of people.
A bill that will abolish the state “debts bureaux” is being debated in the California State Assembly and will be debated again in the Senate this week.
The bill, AB 846, would repeal the California Debt Consolidation Commission, or CDCC, which was created by Gov.
Gavin Newsom in 2011.
The commission is responsible for collecting and overseeing debts that are due, and collects fees for those debts.
The bill has been referred to the Joint Finance Committee, which will consider it during the next two weeks.
The committee is not expected to vote on the bill this week, and the Senate will consider the bill again on March 12.
The bills aims to replace the CDCC with a more streamlined process, but also to consolidate the collection of debt, as it currently exists.
Under the legislation, debts that have been due to the state would no longer be assessed by debt collectors and would instead be collected through the state.
Under AB 826, the state will no longer issue debt collector fees, but the state is no longer required to pay them, and debts that had been owed in a way that was considered delinquent would be automatically paid to the debtors.
Under this legislation, debt collectors will be required to notify debtors of their rights and obligations, and collect their debts in the manner and to the extent required by law.
Under current law, if a creditor did not have the right to sue a debtors, the creditor would have to collect it.
Under the bill, a creditor would no more have to pay the debtor to obtain the right of recovery from a debt collector, which would include paying a debt or obtaining a court order that would allow the debt to be discharged.
Under both of these bills, the debt collection agency would be subject to strict oversight and would be required, at least for certain debts, to post a bond.
Debt collectors would no be allowed to “sell” a debt, and any proceeds would be returned to the creditor.
The debt collection agencies would also be required not to collect money that was owed to a person that did not actually owe it to them, unless the creditor had the right, under state law, to do so.
Under these bills bills, debtors could request that the collection agency notify them of their right to a debt collection fee, and that the agency return money that is owed to them to the person that owes it to the collector.
Under a bill that was introduced earlier this year, debt relief would be offered to debtors whose debts have been discharged by the collection agencies.
Under those bills, a person could receive a refund of any money owed to the collection agent, and a debt relief fee could be waived for those who have been denied the right or ability to seek redress by the state, which could be the same for all debts.
Under all of these proposed bills, all of the money that a person would have paid would go directly to the agency that was collecting the money, which is called the collection organization.
The California Department of Financial Institutions, which administers the debt relief program, has not yet responded to requests for comment.