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More Than Five Credit/Debit Card Numbers Printed

AllSaints Store Interior

Fashion retailer AllSaints USA Limited is setting aside $8 million to settle a class action concerning the receipts printed out at its stores. The complaint alleged that the receipts violated the Fair and Accurate Credit Transactions Act (FACTA) because they showed more than five digits or the expiration date of customer payment cards.

FedEx Self-Service Machine

Did FedEx Office and Print Services, Inc. violate the Fair and Accurate Credit Transactions Act (FACTA)? The complaint for this class action said it did and FedEx is willing to settle. The complaint alleged that printed receipts at Self-Service Express Pay kiosks showed more than the last five digits of customers’ credit card numbers, a violated of FACTA.

Chapters Health System Logo

The Fair and Accurate Credit Transactions Act (FACTA) is an amendment to the Fair Credit Reporting Act (FCRA). Among other things, it attempts to preserve the security of consumers’ credit card numbers from being carelessly disseminated on printed receipts after transactions. The complaint for this transaction alleges that Chapters Health System, Inc. violated FACTA, and continued to do so even after the plaintiff in this case warned it that it was violating the law. 

Supercuts Logo with Comb

The Fair and Accurate Credit Transactions Act (FACTA) intends to help prevent identity theft by preventing the dissemination of expiration dates and too many digits from credit card numbers. But the complaint for this class action alleges that Supercuts, Inc., doing business as Encinitas Ranch Supercuts, violated this law by printing both the first four and last four digits of credit card numbers on receipts.

SP Plus Logo

Identity theft and credit card fraud are becoming ever-larger businesses. The Fair and Accurate Credit Transactions Act (FACTA) was designed to help prevent them. But the complaint for this class action claims that SP Plus Corporation violated this law when it printed more than five digits of customer card numbers on its receipts. 

Room of Gaming Machines at the Casino at Dania Beach

In 2017, 16.7 million people fell victim to identity theft. The complaint for this class action alleges that Dania Entertainment Center, LLC puts its customers at increased risk for identity theft by its violation of the Fair and Accurate Credit Transactions Act (FACTA), specifically by printing too many credit card digits on its receipts.

Country Fair Sign Against Blue Sky

When Congress passed the Fair and Accurate Credit Transactions Act (FACTA) in 2003, merchants were given three years to bring their card-processing equipment up to standard to comply with the law. But the complaint for this class action claims that Country Fair, Inc. still has not bothered to comply, putting customers at greater risk of identity theft.

Hustler Hollywood Store

This settlement resolves a class action alleging that HH-Entertainment, which does business as Hustler Hollywood, printed on receipts more than the last five digits and/or the expiration date of credit or debit cards, in violation of the Fair and Accurate Credit Cards Transaction Act (FACTA).

Four Seasons Westlake Village

Congress passed FACTA in 2003 to help prevent identity theft and credit card fraud. One of the law’s provisions was that people who accepted credit or debit cards for business transactions were not permitted to print more than the last five digits of the card number on receipts provided at the point of sale. But according to the complaint, in 2017, when the plaintiffs in this class paid for their stays at the Four Seasons Westlake Village, their receipts showed more than the last five digits of his credit card along with the expiration date. Both these instances, the complaint claims, are violations of FACTA, even though the hotel has had more than a decade to comply with the law.

Car Wash

According to the complaint for this class action, Hamner Express wash violated the Fair and Accurate Credit Transactions Act (FACTA). When Congress passed FACTA in 2003, among its intentions was to prevent credit card and debit card fraud and to prevent identity theft. One of its provisions is that no entity that accepts credit or debit cards for business transactions may print more than the last five digits of the credit or debit card used or its expiration date on any receipt given to the customer at the point of sale. Yet Plaintiff Tuan Anh Nguyen has had it happen twice recently.

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