You can read our latest news and updates in this section.
Welcome to the new look Financial Dispute Resolution Service!
Monday November 20, 2017
An article written by Trevor Slater
We thought it was time to refresh the look of Financial Dispute Resolution Service and make sure all our customers can find the information they need in a quick and easy way.
We have redesigned our website so it has a completely new look and feel and we have created a simple and easy to follow brochure. We hope you find these new resources useful.
Territorial scope of FSP ACT translates into customer complaints
Financial Dispute Resolution Service, an approved dispute resolution scheme working with members across all financial services, has seen issues in the financial service sector translate into consumer complaints.
The scheme’s Annual Report identifies the territorial scope of the Financial Service Provider Act as a big issue for the financial services industry.
Trevor Slater, Client Director of Financial Dispute Resolution Service, explains how this issue affects the financial sector.
FDRS appoints high profile Director
Financial Dispute Resolution Service (FDRS) has appointed Trevor Slater as its new Client Director.
Trevor’s extensive expertise within the financial service sector and experience as commercial mediator, negotiator and trainer, make him a natural fit for leading Financial Dispute Resolution Service.
Financial Dispute Resolution Service is an approved dispute resolution scheme for financial service providers in New Zealand. The scheme is managed by FairWay Resolution, New Zealand’s largest specialist conflict management and dispute resolution organisation. FairWay is an independent, employee-owned organisation that handles over 14,000 disputes, reviews and enquiries each year.
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Business decisions can run afoul of the Responsible Lending Code
Wed July 06, 2016
An article written by Jennifer Mahony
The Houston Chronicle reported on 1 June 2016 that Uber was offering leases on new cars as an incentive for new contract drivers. The car lease fee is deducted weekly from the driver’s earnings, regardless of how much—or how little—they earn that week. If they fail to make a payment, Xchange repossesses the car. One could argue that Uber is simply removing a barrier for those who wish to drive for them, and in doing so, is making it easy for the driver to meet lease obligations and for Uber to protect its investment. However, there are a number of issues with this arrangement.
Putting aside the potential employment issues, two other potential issues arise...