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In US the legal minimum is 60 days from the date the card issuer bills you (not the date the charge is posted); this is set by the Fair Credit Billing Act, see https://www.consumer.ftc.gov/articles/0221-billed-merchandise-you-never-received and https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Fair_Credit_Billing_Act . The card issuer (and/or brand) can by their own policy ...


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You normally have 60 days after the item appears on your billing statement (see https://www.fool.com/the-ascent/credit-cards/disputing-credit-card-charge/), which is the minimum period permitted by law, but some card issuers may choose to allow dispute periods which are longer than 60 days. For instance, at one point in time, Amex was allowing disputes ...


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There is a document the describes this. You need to review the terms and conditions for that particular credit card. It could also be called the cardmember agreement. The protections could even depend on the state you live in, because some states have stronger consumer protection laws. The terms and conditions will describe the timelines, and methods to ...


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You have 60 days, according to WalletHub.com, Link here:https://wallethub.com/answers/cc/how-long-do-you-have-to-dispute-a-credit-card-charge-2140664120/#:~:text=You%20have%2060%20days%20to,re%20enrolled%20in%20paperless%20billing).


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