Video website YouTube now has an advanced feature that enables users to create playlists that do not play entire videos. You can configure the in and out points of videos that you include in a playlist, and leave the other parts out.
In other words, a viewer can watch a sequence of segments of separate videos without doing anything, as the playlist automatically jumps from video segment to video segment. After adding a video to a playlist, the playlist creator can adjust “the start and end times.” There is a 15 second minimum length for each segment.
Here is an example of this function. Employers do not use credit scores because they cannot even get them. However, that fact doesn’t stop anybody from flap-yapping scary misinformation. Today, there are 7 videos in this playlist. It jumps right to the place in the video that is relevant, plays only the few seconds that are relevant, then jumps to the same in the next video. Watch below, on this website, or watch on YouTube.com to see the videos play on the individual pages of the creators. The creators of those videos are out of control and should take responsibility for their errors. See the messages to some of them elsewhere on this website.
This situation has existed for years. It is pathetic.
From: Greg Fisher Sent: Friday, April 08, 2011 To:Gary Johnson, president & CEO, Vertrue Incorporated (FreeScore.com member support address); Rob Wyse, Media First Public Relations Cc:Caitlin Senior, Media First Public Relations; Carrie Coghill, director of consumer education, FreeScore.com Subject: RE: credit score, employers, FreeScore.com VIII
Yesterday, you wrote: “Said [a school teacher], ‘While every person might not use much of what they learn in Algebra 2 and Calculus throughout their life, every person must understand credit scores. Good credit and good credit scores can be the key to the future for students in getting a loan, and even getting a job.’”
Also, your September 8, 2009 press release states: “‘Credit scores and credit reports play a much bigger part in your finances than most people know,’ says FreeScore.com spokesperson Rob Wyse. ‘Poor scores can cost you a higher interest rate, a job, or even a place to live. That’s why it’s so important to see where your credit stands and to make sure the information in your credit files is accurate.'”
What evidence suggests that employers use credit scores?
The Credit Scoring Site creditscoring.com
PO Box 342
Dayton, Ohio 45409-0342
Consumer reporting agencies Equifax, TransUnion and Experian all state that they do not provide credit scores for employment screening.
But in a television commercial for FreeScore.com, spokesman Ben Stein states, “Whether you’re in a financial hole, or just want to get a loan, a better interest rate, or a new job, you’re at the mercy of your credit scores.”
From:Greg Fisher Sent: Friday, July 24, 2009 10:36 AM To: Nate Allard, Media First Public Relations Subject: credit score, employers, FreeScore.com
You wrote, “Of his new role as commercial spokesperson for FreeScore.com, Mr. Stein said… ‘Poor scores can cost people higher interest rates on loans and credit cards or even cost them a job.’“
Who indicates that credit scores are used in employment?