When you can’t pay your bills, don’t blame the government

People who live paycheck to paycheck are left with little or no options when it comes to finding ways to pay their bills.

Some of them are finding ways of using a credit card to make their bills pay.

Many of the people we spoke to said they have tried paying off their bills with a credit or debit card or even just using cash, but often found that they had to make several payments at once.

Many people are turning to payday loans to make up the gap.

Many payday loan providers, including payday lending giant Citi and payday loan company LendUp, have recently rolled out new lending programs aimed at helping people make up their gap in their bills, according to a recent report from The Associated Press.

While some of these new programs have helped borrowers in the past, many others are being rolled out to help people struggling to pay bills.

One of the biggest changes is that payday loan companies have been allowed to set up programs with the government to help them pay their debts.

Many credit card companies, including Citi, are starting to let people set up these loan programs, which can be done in a variety of ways.

For example, payday lenders will offer to set you up with a payment plan for a specific amount.

Or you can use a payday loan calculator to make your payments.

The consumer can also choose to have a monthly fee deducted from their monthly payment.

These programs can be great for people who are struggling to make ends meet, and can make it possible to make the payments they need.

But it’s also a risky move for borrowers who have been trying to make a living from the financial system.

Payday lenders are often not accredited by the Better Business Bureau, which is supposed to check that their borrowers are eligible for the loans they are offering.

And the Better Credit Reporting Association, which compiles the ratings of lenders, has said that the payday loan industry is “very vulnerable” to fraud.

If you have a question about payday lending or any of the topics covered in this story, email [email protected] or call 202-334-2260.