Dynamic Legal Recovery Inc or DLR is a debt collection agency, which receives a lot of consumer complaints to our law firm for debt harassment. Find out who they are, why they might be calling, and how you can stop them.
Dynamic Legal Recovery Inc or DLR is a third-party collection agency based in Southern California that specializes in international commercial collections. DLR has received consumer complaints alleging violations of the Fair Debt Collection Practices Act (FDCPA), including improper conduct or sharing of information and threatening to take actions that cannot legally be taken.If you have been contacted by Dynamic Legal Recovery, make sure you understand your rights before taking action.
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Is Dynamic Legal Recovery a scam?
They’re legit. According to the Better Business Bureau (BBB), Dynamic Legal Recovery, Inc. is a legitimate collection agency, founded and incorporated in 1995. The BBB established a profile page for DLR in 2014. DLR is listed as a collection agency with 10 employees that uses the alternate business name, A. Singer & Associates, Inc.
According to its website, Dynamic Legal Recovery is “a powerful world-class leader in the accounts receivable recovery industry…and one of the few commercial firms that specialize… in overseas collections.” DLR’s mission is “to provide… superior solutions for quickly improving…cash flow while maintaining … their clients’ image and customer retention throughout the world.”
Who does Dynamic Legal Recovery collect for?
Dynamic Legal Recovery offers a full range of collection services, including skip tracing; credit reporting; comprehensive client reports; asset location; small claims document preparation; attorney demand letter preparation; business credit reporting; credit policy review service; promissory note review service; accounts receivable analysis; webinars; and customer referral programs. DLR also hosts an in-house legal department.
Dynamic Legal Recovery employs “a worldwide network of partners that includes 3,000 attorneys and investigative professionals in over 200 offices globally.” DLR is certified by the International Association of Commercial Collectors, Inc. (IACC). The DLR website does not provide links or references to consumer protection resources, laws, or enforcement agencies.
Who are we? We are Lemberg Law, a Consumer Law Firm
Lemberg Law is a consumer law firm helping victims of collection harassment and abuse. We are ranked A+ by the BBB. We’ve helped more than 15,000 consumers stop harassment and recover money from debt collectors. Harassed? Abused? Misled by a collector? Call our Helpline today! There is no charge unless we win.
How many complaints are there against Dynamic Legal Recovery?
The BBB has closed 9 complaints against Dynamic Legal Recovery in the preceding 3 years, with 3 complaints closed in the past 12 months. Most of the complaints allege problems with billing and collections, with a few complaints also alleging problems with customer service.The Consumer Financial Protection Bureau (CFPB) has not posted any complaint data about DLR. Justia lists at least 1 case of civil litigation involving DLR.
Dynamic Legal Recovery, Inc. 25600 Rye Canyon, Suite 209 Valencia, CA 91355 Telephone: (877) 777-7564 Website: http://www.dlrfirm.com/
Can Dynamic Legal Recovery Sue Me or Garnish My Wages?
It is illegal for a debt collector to make empty threats to sue you or garnish your wages. It is also unlikely DLR would sue you for a debt you may not owe or they cannot validate. However, debt collection agencies are known to have summoned debtors to court and garnish wages after a default judgement. Contacting an attorney BEFORE this could possibly happen would be a smart move. We’ve helped thousands of consumers fight back against unscrupulous debt collection harassers. Find out if we can help you too today!
Complaints against Dynamic Legal Recovery are generally from clients dissatisfied with the results of DLR’s efforts to collect accounts assigned to them. In August 2015, a complainant indicated that he had assigned via DLR’s website a $10,000 delinquency for collection on a delinquent business loan. The complainant indicated he was expecting constant updates from Dynamic Legal Recovery, as stated on their website. The complainant alleged that after initially not hearing from them, he contacted them to discover that that they had located the debtor. A few weeks later, they finally made their first contact with the complainant and indicated they had negotiated a settlement, with 25% of the recovery going to the complainant. The complainant accepted but did not hear back from DLR until the following month, when they called to tell the complainant the deal had fallen through, and that they were considering giving up further pursuit of the account unless the complainant wanted to spend additional funds to take the debtor back to court. The complainant was not interested in going to court, so DLR indicated they would get back to him. However, the complainant alleged that he never heard from DLR again.
After contacting them again the following year, the complainant indicated that the staff “was short with” him; “said …he did not need to call and that they were still making calls; and that that was the last time he heard from them.” At the time of the complaint it had been about a year “with no results and no calls… in seven months when their website said they would be in constant communication.” Prior to submitting the complaint, the complainant “sent them an email… and expressed …his dissatisfaction with their service and wanted them to release…his collection so …he could pursue other avenues.” He had not received a reply and only wanted an email releasing liability for the account so he “can entrust this collection with someone who does what they say or at least gives me an occasional update.”
In response, DLR indicated that they had “vigorously worked… the account, came up with a settlement offer” that fell through, and had advised the complainant of all these developments. They advised the complainant that he had access to an account portal and had closed the account at this request. The complainant accepted the resolution but insisted that Dynamic Legal Recovery failed to communicate in the manner they had indicated on their website.
Dynamic Legal Recovery DLR Calling You?
Federal laws protect you. The Fair Debt Collections Practices Act (FDCPA) regulates the behavior of collection agencies by prohibiting actions such as the use of abusive or threatening language; harassment; or the use of false or misleading information to collect a debt. The FCRA regulates how collection agencies and creditors report delinquent debts to credit reporting agencies. Additional consumer protection laws include the Telephone Consumer Protection Act (TCPA) and the Consumer Financial Protection Act (CFPA).
Can I sue DLR for harassment?
Yes. If you want to enforce your rights, or recover money for violations — you need to sue. Federal laws provide individuals like you with a means to seek monetary damages in court. For example, the FDCPA allows consumers who have been violated to recover damages of up to $1,000, plus attorney fees and court costs.
“With your help the nagging collection calls have ceased! I was thrilled I was also able to get damages from the collection agency. I am unable to adequately express my joy. I am so thankful I made the call.”
“I would recommend your company to anyone. You have the debt collectors off my back, and I will finally see the light at the end of the tunnel. Throughout the entire procedure your employees were courteous and professional. I was blown away by their efficacy also.
“After speaking to one of the partners, and going over the plan of action, I felt I’d chose the perfect company to go to work for me. He was very accommodating in describing what was going to happen. I would strongly recommend Lemberg Law to anybody being hassled by debt collectors”
“I just wanted to let you know we received the check from your office on now and I wanted to take some time to inform you that we really appreciate all of your efforts in this matter.”
Can You Help Me Delete Dynamic Legal Recovery DLR from My Credit Report?
We can absolutely help. Call us today.
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About the Author:
Sergei Lemberg is a lawyer whose practice focuses on consumer law, class actions and personal injury litigation. He has been repeatedly recognized as the “most active consumer attorney” in the country. In 2020, Mr. Lemberg represented Noah Duguid in the United States Supreme Court in the case entitled Duguid v. Facebook. He is the author of Defanging Debt Collectors, a book that teaches consumers how to battle debt collectors and win.
I left Germany in 2015 after being stationed there. (Army vet.) I had closed my telekom account months before leaving Germany. Now, 7 years later I am receiving letters from Dynamic Legal Recovery stating I owe money plus interest and they will be sending me to collections.
My husband (an Army veteran) and I have not had Telekom since we left Germany in 2015. We paid our final bill as required before we left. I currently have an active account with T-Mobile and have never been delinquent. They have since put this on my credit report which has threatened my security clearance as a federal employee. They also have not provided me with any proof of the debt and their random letters have no dates on them.
Absolutely terrible!!!! Horrible people that work for a horrible company!!!! Constantly calling and emailing harassing saying we owe money an we have a debt collection out of Europe! Never been to Europe! We received a notification in the mail we called explained it was not us an they said ok that’s fine we will remove you from our computers. A few months later here we go again! Absolutely ridiculous!!!
I am a victim of Yes Online Inc. dba Dynamic Legal Recovery. They reported to the credit companies (Equifax and Experian) that I have an unpaid bill from a T-Mobile. I have spoke to them previously and they even told me that the bill that was turned into them by T-Mobile was a different person because birthdates and social security number did not match. They were going to remove this bill from my name. However, today I find out that my credit score dropped almost 100 points. I called them today and they again said it is not my bill but they are not doing anything about it. I need advice on how to proceed. This has already affected my credit score. I do not want it to affect anything further.
I received over 5 calls today and a text message from DLR stating they were going to sue me and have their client file fraud charges against me… Im an employee of the company not the owner and they stated they did not care. They continued to keep calling
I am a medically retired Air Force veteran who left Germany last year. I terminated my cell phone lines held through a company called Siga Telekom following their processes and procedures exactly as proscribed. What followed was Siga still taking money from me even though I terminated my contract and left country. Once I took measures to block them from robbing me, they began siccing DLR after my wife for an unpaid bill. After ADDING interest and REPORTING HER TO A CREDIT AGENCY (Both illegal according to your site), I paid the bill of 100 odd dollars. Now today I received a demand for over 1000$ with the same threats of credit reporting and interest.
I have JUST started getting my life back together and began fixing my credit, and I cannot have these jokers messing with my livelihood. Is there anything I can do to get them to back off? Thank you for your help.
DLR keeps updating a judgment on my credit report from a client of theirs who signed a contract with them in 2015. He died in January 2017, but they claim they can pursue it for themselves. The client had agreed to give them half of any money collected. They also have doubled the amount due. I think this is fraud. Clearly if a person died, a business agreement terminates.
Was robo called by DLR. when I called back claimed they did not know what a robo call was and then asked for Annie. My wife’s name is Anne and we have been harassed in the past by debt collectors with debt too old to be legally collected upon, as well as debt that had been paid off years ago