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Free 1 Year TrustedID Premier Credit Monitoring Service

Posted: 09/14/17 09:36 pm ( 1 month ago )
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Rated 5 / 5 Based on 28 Review
By
L45 General
Free 1 Year TrustedID Premier Credit Monitoring Service

Equifax was hacked and is offering an one year free of their TrustedID Premier credit monitoring service, even for people who were not affected by the hack.

To enroll in complimentary identity theft protection and credit file monitoring

Link to Free Offer

Extra - enter your info here to see if your account was effected by the hack

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Guest
Guest - 1 month ago
And exactly how much would you wind up getting if you AND THE REST OF THE UNITED STATES joined a class action suit? And when would that get paid out? I think I'll take the year of free monitoring.
Guest
Guest - 1 month ago
DO NOT DO THIS. FREEZE YOUR CREDIT. STOP THE PROBLEMS BEFORE THEY START. AS OF NOW YOU ARE WAIVING THE RIGHT TO SUE LATER. THAT MAY CHANGE BUT REGARDLESS YOU WANT TO FREEZE YOUR CREDIT AND DO NOT LOOSE YOUR PIN NUMBER
Guest
Guest - 1 month ago

When were the Terms of Use for TrustedID Premier updated?

We are listening to issues that consumers are experiencing, and their suggestions are helping to further inform our actions. In response to consumer feedback about the arbitration clause and class action waiver, we have taken several actions:

We removed that language from the TrustedID Premier Terms of Use on September 8, 2017
We began pointing consumers on www.equifaxsecurity2017.com to the revised TrustedID Premier Terms of Use on September 9, 2017
We issued statements on September 8 and 10, 2017 further clarifying that the arbitration clause and class action waiver in the Equifax product Terms of Use on www.equifax.com do not apply to the TrustedID Premier product being offered to consumers or to the cybersecurity incident.
We updated the Equifax product Terms of Use on www.equifax.com on September 12, 2017 to state that those terms do not apply to the TrustedID Premier product or the cybersecurity incident

Guest
Guest - 1 month ago
glitterdog, deal my ass. you wanna reward them for their f-up?! everyone should sue them in small claims court.
Guest
Guest - 1 month ago
'CAREFUL- If you were part of hack, you may give up any rights for compensation vis a vis class action lawsuit if you agree to credit monitoring. Not sure about this so you may want to consult a legal person versed in such matters.'

Not true. They removed that verbage from the agreement.
Guest
Guest - 1 month ago
BTW, I don't know if any of you have heard the details of this 'hack', but the thief basically exploited the fact that somebody had a username/password of admin/admin
Guest
Guest - 1 month ago
Anybody who is considering not doing this on the basis of not wanting to waive their right to a lawsuit, you are only fooling yourself if you think Equifax could be held liable for being hacked!

But carry on though, just keep in mind that unless you have a way to get notified IMMEDIATELY of any activity on your credit report, your credit could hit the sewer as you sit their waiting for someone to file suit, for a court to allow such a case, and for you to end up receiving the same deal you are being offered now!
Guest
Guest - 1 month ago
I wouldn't put in my last name and SS number to a company that allowed the theft of 143 million of them, and didn't go public with the info for almost 4 months - and then points you to sign up for a premium service. Very phishy
Guest
Guest - 1 month ago
garbage... this impact is not only going to last 1 year. Equifax should offer this protection for lifetime.
Guest
Guest - 1 month ago
CAREFUL- If you were part of hack, you may give up any rights for compensation vis a vis class action lawsuit if you agree to credit monitoring. Not sure about this so you may want to consult a legal person versed in such matters.
Guest
Guest - 1 month ago
URL does not say Equifax. Why?
Guest
Guest - 1 month ago
You better read the fine print. By accepting the credit monitoring you are voiding yourself from seeking any legal retribution against equifax for any damage caused by the leak.
Guest
Guest - 1 month ago
freeze your credit , best solution
Guest
Guest - 1 month ago
Don't do this! Under contract it will nullify you from participating in class action lawsuits or any other lawsuits for that matter. Put a freeze on your credit instead!
Guest
Guest - 1 month ago
The name 'Equifax' isn't even the URL address, so I'm not entering all but 3 numbers of my SSID!
Guest
Guest - 1 month ago
also, the contract for this says in the disclaimer that signing up for the service waives your right to sue them or take part in a class action.... I really wouldn't touch this.
Guest
Guest - 1 month ago
If you accept the free credit monitor you wave your right to sue them so not worth ut
Guest
Guest - 1 month ago
They cant protect themselves, how they gonna protect you?

l0l
Guest
Guest - 1 month ago
NOPE They want to offer that for free BUT there's fine line that if you sign up this you cannot SUE them.
Guest
Guest - 1 month ago
WAIT. Make sure that in the TOS it doe NOT state that if you get that free year, you give up your right to be in a class action lawsuit against them
Guest
Guest - 1 month ago
I would be careful about signing up for credit monitoring. If you do, you exclude yourself from a class action lawsuit if one is filed on behalf of everyone. Signing up would only make you eligible for arbitration and that would be any amount you would get from $0 to whatever!
Guest
Guest - 1 month ago
The 'impacted' and 'not impacted' text is randomly generated it seems. You can put in fake information and it will say you are impacted/not impacted.
Guest
Guest - 1 month ago
1 year of monitoring is crap. Not to mention, monitoring services are nominally effective. Just read any article about the Lifelock CEO. It might be years before your identify is exploited. Your best defense is to close your bank accounts and open new ones as well as monitor the hell out of your credit card and credit reports. It must cost a couple of hundred dollars to go through the hassle of opening new accounts but you can easily spend thousands and endless troubles after your ID has been stolen. This hack is about as bad as it gets and people do not understand how bad this is and how it's going to really effect them.
Guest
Guest - 1 month ago
Be careful guys. Terms & condition says U R waiving right to sue Equifax by signing free credit monitoring. .

https://www.cbsnews.com/news/equifax-breach-response-criticized-for-wait-lawsuit-waiver/
Guest
Guest - 1 month ago
Better for all affected to just sue Equifax... monitoring yourself is only a temporary solution to permanent affect on your personal information. There's no way to scrub the stolen data.
Guest
Guest - 1 month ago
Be careful. You might waive your right to sue equifax. The site is not secure enough. Just google about this issue before signing up.
Proboscis (L13 Sergeant) - 1 month ago
I just hope that 'enter your info here' link isn't a hack site also....because that would be a prettttty sneakkky idea.

Also, I was one of the people affected by the equifax hack, so that's awesome.



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