by Structured Settlement Watchdog
Is CBC Settlement Funding or someone that CBC Settlement Funding uses for its Digital Marketing, behind the fraud that is NL Brand Reviews?
Consider these two screen shots from NL Brand Reviews captured May 28, 2019. The first one on the Structured Settlement page for NL Brand Reviews says "Sell My Structured Settlement Payments in Just 2 Days" bearing the same phone number as an ad on another page entitled DRB Capital Structured Settlements Independent Review with an "advertisement" that screams out CBC Will Beat Any Offer from DRB".
NL Brand Reviews is a fraud NL Brand Reviews holds out what appears to be a fictitious person with fictitious credentials as its Editor in Chief. NL brand Reviews is the latest name associated with the domain nlrbfcu.org, formerly the domain of the National Labor Relations Board Federal Credit Union, a legitimate entity
In the last year nlrbfcu.org has also been:
NLRB Financial Consumer Union
Most Purported Brand Review Sites for Structured Settlements Companies Are Rubbish
- StateLocalGovt (Dot) Net RUBBISH
Out of date and out of touch. A one time useful website for government resources until 2010, acquired by a miscreant associated with the structured settlement secondary market seeking ready made SEO. A landfill of online refuse carpeted, figuratively speaking, by swirling flocks of seagulls and four legged scavengers. Does not respond to notices about inaccuracies.
- Structured Settlement-Quotes.com RUBBISH
Genex Capital's "step child" since 2011. Way out of date . Insurer ratings info is a joke, more than a decade old. Brandjacking vehicle.
- Einstein Structured Settlements RUBBISH
Illiterate, brandjacking website, currently out of service, JG Wentworth showed the puerile Owings Mills bred miscreants "who's their Daddy?"
- StructuredSettlement.US.Com RUBBISH
Cowardly internet predators who target New York City residents and threw their toys out of the pram by plagiarizing one of our posts and posting it on an unsavory site. Structuredsettlement.us.com tried to hustle New Yorkers with fraudulent nonsense that selling your structured settlement (for pennies on the dollar) "means that you might be able to get more out of your structured settlement than it’s currently giving you."