Your Phone Harassment Checklist:

  • Robocalling your cell phone without your consent
  • How to identify a robocall: When you answer your cell phone, you hear silence, music, or clicking sounds before being connected to a live person
  • Robocalls before 8:00 a.m. or after 9:00 p.m.
  • Robocalling after you've asked the debt collector to stop calling
  • Stop the harassment. Once you've retained Lemberg Law, the debt collection calls will stop
  • Get up to $1,500 per call. Sue for violations of the Telephone Consumer Protection Act
  • Zero upfront costs. Our legal help costs you nothing out of pocket; we don't get paid unless you win
If you’ve experienced any of these, you may have a case.

What consumers are saying...

Cell phone robocalls need to be regulated because the lobby to prevent do not call lists, and robo filtering campaigns, has the greatest public majority support for regulatory policies.
Autumn D From Washington Wisconsin,
Cell phone robocalls need to be regulated because they are a pest to many, and because phone companies face no legal barriers of offering consumers the use of technologies that block robocalls. Cell phone robocalls need to be regulated because they are a pest to many, and because phone companies face no legal barriers of offering consumers the use of technologies that block robocalls.
McKenna M From Buda Texas,

Questions You Could Be Asking

Question: I found out that there are laws against US Bank who harass people like me. Could that be true? Answer: The laws do indeed give safeguards to folks who acquire cash from US Bank. Those statutes make sure that people are managed with a essential standard of decency. Sometimes, the basic rules are disregarded, and this is when we step up to fight for you.
- Lemberg Law Team
Question: My home is constantly being disrupted by banks like US Bank Is there anything I can do? Answer: I receive emails every minute from people who've experienced a medical emergency and find themselves behind with bills. Suddenly, they have phone calls from lenders harassing for a payment. I have never understood how threatening individuals became a good business tactic. Should those agents violate your rights, we are available to help you speak up.
- Lemberg Law Team
Question: I lost it at a representative from US Bank two days ago. Aren't they governed by some rules or something? Answer: You're right. Creditors are held to federal and state statutes which guard folks from nasty behaviors as they endeavor to collect repayment. It's totally acceptable to be bothered when those banks ignore those laws. You should retaliate, and we can assist.
- Lemberg Law Team
Question: I've taken so many calls from US Bank, I've developed a new custom of muting my ringer right when I get in my home. Can I do anything to make them stop? Answer: If your at home time is as precious to you as it is to members of this office, I can recognize your outrage. The truth is, you could have a case. Federal and state regulations are already in place which give you protections against banks, which might result in money in your bankbook.
- Lemberg Law Team

What does debt abuse look like?

Attorney Sergei Lemberg gives hypothetical examples of potential FDCPA or TCPA violations.
Here is an example: your best friend Jose is recently disabled and is having a difficult time getting things figured out. It is Monday, and you are dropping in his house for a visit. As you come in the living room, you see that he's on his mobile phone and appearing disgruntled. You sense that he is on the line with a debt collector. As he ends the conversation you ask if everything's alright. "No," he says, as he tells you about how his truck loan is close to default and the telephone calls are growing even more numerous. You see the anxiety in his eyes as he says to you, "The worst part is they are using a program to call me so I've got to listen until someone gets on the phone. I'm not sure if they can do that on my cell phone." If you are getting auto-dialed calls to your cell phone from a collection agent that might violate the Telephone Consumer Protection Act.
Here is an example: it is 7:45 on a Friday morning, and your brother Mike is trying to sleep on his sofa. He has been missing a lot of work ever since he tumbled off a ladder a few months ago, injuring his back. His mobile phone is on the couch next to him as the phone starts chiming. Answering, he hears silence just before he hears a man's voice on the line. It's his car loan company asking for a loan payment. Mike's tired from restless sleep and is experiencing a lot of pain as he questions the operator about whether or not they are aware of the time. Ticked off, Mike hangs up, turns off the ringer and attempts once again to find some sleep. If you're getting auto-dialed phone calls to your mobile phone from a creditor calling before 8:00 in the morning, this might violate the Telephone Consumer Protection Act.