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Equity House Limited

Current Status: No longer authorised

Reference Number: 230586

Website: Not Listed

Link to FCA: https://register.fca.org.uk/s/firm?id=001b000000MfY3sAAF


Equity House
26 Ellerbeck Court
Stokesley Business Park
T S 9 5 P T


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A firm with the status "No longer authorised" may have had its authorisation removed due to any of the following: voluntary cancellation, failure to meet regulatory requirements, non-compliance with rules and regulations, enforcement action, failure to pay fees, or inactivity. It is important to check the FCA register or contact the FCA directly to find out more information about the firm's authorisation status and why it was changed.

Reasons for non-compliance can range from inadequate systems and controls, poor governance, insufficient staff training, misleading disclosures, conflicts of interest, breaches of conduct rules, inadequate client protections, financial crime, data protection breaches, and inadequate capital or liquidity. To prevent and reduce the risk of non-compliance, firms must ensure that they have adequate systems and controls in place, provide employees with the necessary training, and identify and manage conflicts of interest. Furthermore, firms should have procedures in place to detect, investigate, and report financial crimes, protect data and client assets, and maintain their capital and liquidity requirements.

The UK financial services industry has experienced significant mis-selling issues in the past, including Payment Protection Insurance (PPI), Interest Rate Hedging Products (IRHP), endowment mortgages, and pension mis-selling. As a result, the Financial Conduct Authority (FCA) has taken steps to address this issue, including enforcement actions, compensation schemes, and the introduction of new regulations. Despite these efforts, mis-selling remains a risk, and both regulators and the industry must remain vigilant to protect consumers from such practices.

Consumers who have been mis-sold financial products or services in the UK may be eligible to seek compensation. The process typically involves first contacting the firm that sold the product or service and filing a formal complaint with all relevant details and evidence of mis-selling. If the firm rejects the complaint or the consumer is not satisfied with the response, they can escalate the issue to the Financial Ombudsman Service (FOS). This is an independent body that resolves disputes between consumers and financial services providers. If the firm is no longer in business or has been declared in default, consumers can file a claim with the Financial Services Compensation Scheme (FSCS). It's important to act quickly as there may be time limits for submitting claims, and to consider seeking independent financial or legal advice if the claim is complex or involves a large sum of money. Note that specific processes and eligibility criteria may vary depending on the financial product, service, or circumstances involved.

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