Credit Card Debt Forgiveness

Credit card debt forgiveness, without the use of bankruptcy or settlement negotiation, is a claim that can only be validated if one has gone through the specific requirements laid forth in the advertisements of company's that provide such services. According to debt forgiveness sources, the NESARA or National Economic Security and Reformation Act, there is a law on the books that when announced immediately improves a debtor's financial situation. NESARA is said to provide debt erasing, mortgage relief, and other bank debt as a remedy for bank and government frauds. NESARA is also said to restore constitutional law. There are teams of people trying to get the announcements out all over the country and are enlisting the help of all American citizens.

The NESARA Team has made it the mission to take part, through love and compassion, to bring positive solutions to those that need due balances erased. They realize and openly welcome the power of the National Economic Security and Reformation Act and are determined to announce to the public the principles that it represents. The NESARA team needs members who will announce and implement the new NESARA law. Once the law is announced to the public, the banks and other interest charging financial institutions will have to close out debts with a zero balance. Supposedly the government has agreed to pay up to $9000 per card to each financial institution. That means total credit card debt forgiveness for most citizens.

While this might seem like a dream come true, it is important to note the moral implications of such a reformation. We are all abhorred by the charges of interest the general public must agree to in order to receive credit. We are also aware that credit is a mandatory part of society. In order to rent an apartment or own a vehicle most people must rely on credit. With necessary items (such as a home and a car) costing more than a person can hope to save up for, without the help of wealthy family and friends, it is no wonder the offering of credit seemed like a much needed plan, and the opportunity of credit card debt forgiveness an even better one. However, with every seemingly good plan comes the possibility of disaster, which is where Americans find themselves today, by grasping onto the latter idea of erasing balances with all their might.

As Christians we are supposed to trust in God to provide our needs. We do make mistakes, and God is just to forgive those mistakes if we repent. "Thou hast forgiven the iniquity of thy people, thou hast covered all their sin. Selah" (Psalm 85:2). As Christians, when we utilized credit for our needs and wants, we made a commitment and a promise to pay it back. A debt is a promise to pay. We are bound by our word. Bad things happen to good people, but if when disaster strikes, we listen and follow God's leading, He knows what is best for us. God will give us the ability to pay off our debt, or we will learn many lessons in the process that may prohibit us from receiving credit in the future. As Christians, we have a moral responsibility to pay what we knowingly owe to our creditors, leaving the option of credit card debt forgiveness no longer an option.



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