First and foremost, monitor your credit regularly. You can do so by viewing our free credit report snapshot , updated every 30 days. You can also get your full credit reports from each major credit bureau once a year by visiting . Scan through your reports and see if there is something on there that you don’t recognize — new credit inquiries you didn’t make, mysterious addresses, new credit accounts you never opened. If there is, you can dispute that line item or account with the credit bureaus. (Not sure how? Here’s a complete guide to disputing errors on your credit report.) You’ll also want to contact the creditor and local authorities (more on this in a few.)
Chris, every time I read this post it inspires me! I’ve been bouncing since I was 18,now 34, and it has been the only job I have been great and accelerated at. My day job has always been confined to a desk and I have never ever been on for school. With that being said I go to my cube every day miserable, but I am currently kicking ass in school and earning a degree towards sports and cancer massage. Having to pay bills keeps me behind a desk, knowing that I’m working toward my dream keeps me going.
Thank you for the inspiration and amazing work u put in. I appreciate it and always look forward to it!!
While some of the cases above feel clearly out of line (a Holocaust memorial is not an appropriate place to show off your flexible figure ), it’s also reductive to assume every selfie taker is narcissistic or disrespectful. As Gizmodo’s Bryan Lufkin and Jezebel’s Dodai Stewart noticed, people don’t just take selfies in front of others’ tragedy, but in front of their own harrowing moments. There are many legitimate reasons: Sometimes it’s to assert strength in times of crisis, sometimes it’s to emotionally process tragedy, sometimes it’s to tell friends and family you made it through.