Our customer authorized a transfer but was scammed into completing it. The customer received a message from someone posing as an Apple support person. She called in response to the message she received and the person posing as the support rep instructed her to set up a Google Pay account with her debit card attached, which she did. The scammer then orchestrated the transfer of funds via Google Pay and our customer is now disputing these charges. What are our responsibilities regarding this dispute since the charges were technically authorized?
Regarding Reg E and tier three timely notification: if a cardholder submits a dispute stating fraud occurred 5/1/20, our institution would apply the tier three timely notification and deny items beyond that statement + 60 days. If that same cardholder comes back after this dispute processes, and claims additional fraud on the same card dating back to 1/1/20, are we allowed under Reg E to re-evaluate that tier three application? Additionally, if the cardholder makes separate claims on two different days (consecutive days for example) is it correct that we may treat that as a single claim?
We have a customer that deposited a check, which we believe to be possibly fraudulent. The check was issued for work in another country and the description doesn't match what the depositor does or the work in the other country. The work is being performed by his girlfriend and we believe the girlfriend is solely on the internet. So there are a number of red flags.
How long does the issuing bank have to return the check to us for reimbursement from our customer's account? Does that time frame differ if the check is deemed to be fraudulent? I have heard up to one year. However, we can't hold the funds that long, or is there a stipulation-reason we could use to hold funds for one year?
If the funds are gone, are we required to return the funds after 90 days? After one year?
We are trying to plan not to get caught having to return $10,000 that we believe to be fraudulent.
We have had several EFT claims recently that involve online debit card transaction to dating sites and adult sites. Both of which may have a trial membership period where the customer signs up for very little and then in 7 days or so gets hit with a heftier fee, and then many more. The customer claims they did not authorize the transactions. Our employee contacts these merchants; gets verification the customer signed up for the trial membership, the date they signed up, the name on the account, the email, and possibly the address associated with the account.
My concern with these types of sites is that there may not be a shipping address as they are online services, so we can't say there was a shipment to their physical address. If the customer is claiming they didn't sign up for the services, yet the merchant is providing us with all the other information that coincides with our customer's information, is that enough to still deny the claim or should it be paid based on the customer's statement?
When sending a letter to close a member's accounts due to multiple fraud incidents, are we required to include verbiage relating to their right to re-consideration?
How should we report a victim of Identity Theft on SAR Form? Should our customer`s information (victim) be added to Part 1 Subject Information? We have no information on predator.
There has been quite a bit of debit card fraud occurring at the bank with various customers. Should this require a SAR filing regardless of the dollar amount?
Who is responsible for a check that was deposited through an ATM? In this case the paying bank sends an affidavit of altered check 20 days after the
deposit was made. Then calls to state the payee and endorsement does not match, but also states in the affidavit that customer stated it was not his
signature and someone stole the check from the mailbox.
We have a customer that we suspect may have several fraudulent checks written against her account. How long does she have if they are fraudulent,
to sign the forms that they are fraud?
We have a member who is filing debit card fraud and claims that his card was not received in the mail. The card was activated and the caller used the
correct last four of his social security number to activate it. Is this enough to deny the disputes?