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Recommended Books - 03

Credit Scores & Credit Reports: How the System Works, What You Can Do
by Evan Hendricks
Credit Scores & Credit Reports provides the first thorough examination of the all-important, but little understood, Credit Scoring and Credit Reporting systems. The Second Edition of this highly-acclaimed book enables consumers to understand how both of these systems actually work, and what they can do to improve their FICO scores, and to ensure their credit reports are accurate. Importantly, the book also describes how the system sometimes doesn't work, and how hundreds of thousands - if not millions - of consumers have been frustrated in their efforts to correct errors in their credit reports. The current credit reporting system keep detailed financial histories on more than 200 million Americans. That is why virtually everyone has a stake in the system, and why Stephen Brobeck, executive director of the Consumer Federation of America said, "There are few books I think all consumers should read. This is one of them. It is a well-informed, informative, and a well-written guide to a subject of great and growing importance to consumers."
Everything You Wanted To Know About Credit But Were Too Ashamed To Ask: Tools, Tips and Hidden Secrets to Fixing Bad Credit, Building and Maintaining AAA Credit
by Anthony B. Miles, Renee D. Crenshaw
In this 166-page powerful workbook, Personal Finance Experts Renee D. Crenshaw and Anthony B. Miles provide participants with a crash course in Consumer Credit. By the end of this workbook, consumers will be convinced Renee and Anthony have all the answers. They will thrill and empower consumers to take control of their credit today!
Your Credit Score: How to Fix, Improve, and Protect the 3-Digit Number that Shapes Your Financial Future
by Liz Pulliam Weston
Your credit score. It's a simple three-digit number, but it's rapidly becoming the most important number in your life.
It dictates whether you'll get credit, and what you'll pay. A bad credit score could cost you thousands on your next house or car. Insurers use it to set premiums. Landlords use it to choose renters. You must understand it. But there's an immense amount of misinformation, obsolete data, and flat-out nonsense out theremdand some of it can cost you a fortune.
In Your Credit Score, MSN/L.A. Times personal finance journalist Liz Pulliam Weston comes to the rescue with specific, up-to-date answers you can trust. Weston explains how to bounce back from bad credit or bankruptcymdand tells you exactly how credit counseling, debt negotiation, and other credit "solutions" can affect your score. Along the way, Weston exposes the myths about credit scoring that can cost you real money if you fall for them.
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