Okay, if you are talking about www.palmerpay.com, it looks like ordinary collections.
Get a recording application on your phone and record the calls. If they threaten jail for failing to pay, take the recording of the call to an attorney who has experience with debt collection actions. We're easy to find.
There are people who go to college without an SSN, due to religious beliefs against them. You can ask the college to have a student ID assigned to you.
Irrespective of this issue, I'd suggest that you go ahead and get an immgration attorney involved. Your question is bigger than just college.
Is this the same question as the other one? You can't be taken to jail for failing to pay a debt, generally. Start recording your phone calls and see an attorney. TThere are many good attorneys in your area.
Many of them will take the time to testify....if you pay them.
You do not say what you do for a living, but rest assured, every person who you want to testify has spent thousands of hours becoming an expert in his field. You appear to want these people to stop what they are doing during the day that makes them money so they can pay their bills, send their kids to school, and feed their family, and you want them to ignore the people that they already have a relationship with who have given...
It depends. If you listed the suit in your schedules, and the trustee did not issue a discharge, or carved out the claim, or you didn't list the suit at all, then the trustee can absolutely take it. But if you have been issued a discharge and the case has been closed, the trustee is precluded. Timing matters. Pay an attorney to look at the issue.
I agree with the others...see an attorney with all the documents. You might look at your full financial picture and consider bankruptcy if the rest of your conditions warrant it, but I don't think that escaping a single time share contract will justify a bankruptcy all by itself.
Depends. If you are talking about taxes, maybe. If you are talking about mundane bills, probably not. BUT, it is pretty common for owners to personally sign for a company's debts because the corporation doesn't have sufficient credit on its own.
Dig out the loan documents and see what capacity you signed the loan/debt. If you didn't sign it, then look at the operating agreement and all the other documents that were developed to manage the corporation. Probably worth visiting a local...
First of all, there is a federal law that says every hospital that offers emergency services must take care of you in an emergency. So forget about that threat.
Second, go see a bankruptcy attorney in the area (or call one of us that can do a long-distance consult), and do a real evaluation of your finances.
Third, don't worry about the Sheriff's department. The worst thing that can happen to you is that you get a law suit and judgment against you for the debt. Not the end of the world....