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GamePlan: Jonathan Taylor Is Reminding us the Value of a Great Running Back

After the Colts’ 41–15 drubbing of his old team, and in the middle of the euphoria of his postgame speech, Frank Reich held a game ball up and asked his players, “How many touchdowns was it? Can we do this together?”

One! Two! Three! Four! Five!

And in all his excitement, amid that chant, there was something the Indianapolis coach neglected to mention. Turns out, he only actually saw four of Jonathan Taylor’s touchdowns live.

Reich missed the second one, and for good reason. On the play, a second-and-5 from the Bills’ 23, the Colts’ workhorse carried out a play-action fake, got in a pass rusher’s way, leaked out into flat to Carson Wentz’s left, then turned upfield. Wentz, under pressure, threw it short. Taylor adjusted, cut inside Taron Johnson, caught flat-footed at the 12, and made for the goal line with corner Tre’Davious White and linebacker A.J. Klein closing quickly on him.

“I saw he had to adjust to the ball because Carson was under pressure, and the ball was a little bit him behind him,” Reich said from his office, on Tuesday afternoon. “So Jonathan adjusts, and he got down near the goal line, looked like he was going down, I thought he was going down, I actually looked down at my call sheet, looking for what play I was gonna call next because I thought it was going to be on the 1- or 2-yard line.”

Reich laughed, mostly at himself.

“I didn’t think he was gonna get in. It didn’t look like he was gonna get in. But he found a way to get in,” he continued. “It shouldn’t have surprised me. But it didn’t look to me, from where I was standing, like he was going to have a chance to get in. And next thing you know, they’re signaling touchdown.”

To his coach, Taylor’s effort, and ability, on the play signified his value to the Colts, and what he meant on a day like Sunday, beyond the gaudy numbers, turf-bound defenders and happy fantasy football owners he left in his wake. And in a certain way, it also showed that a well-worn narrative in the NFL— one that’s existed since Mike Shanahan seemed to be running 1,000-yard rushers off an assembly line in the ’90s—could be challenged.

Is the idea of the star tailback’s driving a championship-level team really dead?

Or does it just take a player like Taylor to revive it?


We’re here two days early, thanks to the holiday, and we’ve got a lot to get to with Week 12 kicking off Thursday just after noon ET. In the GamePlan, you’ll get …

• A look at the slate’s headliners, including one of the most appealing matchups of the year.

• A dive into the NFC East, with some more on the changes in New York.

• Some really bad gambling advice.

• An examination of what the Antonio Brown situation tells us.

But we’re starting with one of the NFL’s very best backs, who may also be one of its very best players.


The argument against teams’ ever drafting backs high or paying them at the top of the market isn’t that there aren’t great ones in the league. It’s that it’s always been so easy to find a perfectly adequate one, and much easier than it is to find, say, a quality corner, left tackle or edge rusher.

And while that second part is true, the Sunday that Taylor just had is one more example of the NFL’s new prototype for the position—a 225-pound queen on the chessboard, capable of grinding out tough yards and playing like a third-down back in the passing game—adding a thick layer of nuance to that conversation. Taylor’s virtuoso effort in bad weather against the Bills was just one Week 11 example of it. Among the others …

• The Saints were missing Alvin Kamara for a second straight game, and Sean Payton’s offense was held to 323 yards as a result. New Orleans’s three-game losing streak traces back to the game in which Kamara was hurt.

• Derrick Henry’s absence finally caught up with the Titans, with the team’s falling behind to the lowly Texans early, and Ryan Tannehill’s throwing four picks as Tennessee leaned heavier than it normally would on the quarterback to make its run at a comeback.

• The Bengals and Vikings rode their backs hard, and got triple-digit scrimmage-yard efforts from Joe Mixon and Dalvin Cook in important conference wins.

Taylor, for his part, did big and little things well against the Bills. You saw the former in the five touchdowns he scored—and how he basically twisted his body while slamming it through White and Klein into end zone on the first-quarter catch—and chunk plays he made (a 40-yard third-quarter burst was one). The latter, per Reich, came just as constantly.

One example was pretty much right off the top. On the game’s third play from scrimmage, the Colts faced a third-and-2, and Reich dialed up an inside run to Taylor that, just before the snap, looked like it was dead on arrival. Johnson, Buffalo’s nickelback, had creeped into the box to Wentz’s right as the quarterback called signals, too far inside for receiver Michael Pittman, assigned to take Johnson out of the play, to block him.

Sure enough, as Wentz handed the ball to Taylor, Johnson was waiting in the hole for him. Hand most backs the ball in that spot, and you’re in fourth down. But not Taylor. Somehow, he slid just to Johnson’s left, and lunged past him for three yards and the first down. Eight plays later, Taylor scored his first touchdown to cap an 11-play, 65-yard drive, and make it 7–0 Colts midway through the first quarter.

“He’s one of the few backs in the league who’s going to make that a first-down run,” Reich said. “And it’s a three-yard run that results in a first down. We end up scoring. That could change the game. That play right there could’ve changed the game. He did that with a three-yard run. So it’s not just the 80-yard runs that show how great he is. Sometimes it’s a three-yard run or it’s third-and-1 and getting that one yard—that’s what the great players do.”

To drive home his point, Reich then recalled a similar circumstance just three weeks ago. It was fourth-and-1, with 3:22 left in the game on Halloween. The quarterback took the snap and ran an option play to his left, right at Reich, standing on the sideline. The quarterback pitched to the back. Two defenders had him pressed against the boundary with nowhere to go. The back stiffed-armed one, ran through the other and dove past the sticks.

Same idea, right? But in this case, it was a back doing it to Reich, instead of for him.

“[Ryan] Tannehill came down the line on an option, and he pitched it to Henry, and our defense was in good position to stop him. And Henry’s at the sideline, right in front of me, I’m standing right there, and it looks like there’s no way he’s gonna get the first down,” Reich said. “And I don’t know how he did it, but he somehow got the first down. It was like he willed himself to get the first down. That’s what Jonathan does.

“Jonathan has that same thing. It’s plays like that, that you’re talking about.”

That thing, as Reich sees it, is the separator at the position.

“In the corniest of ways, I’d say it’s like a superpower. It’s an extra gear,” Reich said. “It’s a unique gift, a combination of size, strength, power and a vision to know how to do it.”


In some cases, those superpowers of certain backs were obvious early to NFL folks. Todd Gurley was the 10th pick in the draft and only lasted that long because of knee issues. He ended up being transformative for the Rams and the top offensive player on a Super Bowl team. Ezekiel Elliott was the draft’s fourth pick, won two rushing titles, was vital in helping the Cowboys develop Dak Prescott, and was the offensive focal point for two playoff teams.

With Henry and Taylor, there were more doubts that outsized college production would translate as easily. Both carried questions on passing-game value. Both came from programs that churned out backs with obscene college production. As such, both needed sponsors to find their place in the NFL.

In Indy, GM Chris Ballard proved to be Taylor’s.

“Chris had his eye on Jonathan long before anybody else,” said Reich. “I mean, everybody loved Jonathan. But Chris saw in Jonathan a superstar. I’m not saying nobody else saw that, but if you really want to talk to the person who was the key in the whole thing, Chris is the guy. … He’s been in the Jonathan Taylor camp from Day 1, and as the GM that’s obviously a pretty significant deal.”

Two things stood out, from Reich’s perspective, in how Ballard described Taylor. The first thing was the character assessment—and as a Wisconsin alum, Ballard is wired in Madison, with the connections to get to the truth on players, good and bad. The second thing was how Taylor was at his best in the Badgers’ four-minute offense, running through opponents when it was time to bleed the clock and everyone knew he was getting the ball.

And it wasn’t just in the numbers. It was also in how hard Ballard saw Taylor playing in some of those late-game situations, watching him live, rather than on tape.

“You see that, it just tells you that you have another gear. You have another gear,” Reich said. “Nobody does it perfectly, everybody gets stopped at some point. But yeah, when you show that on a consistent basis, it’s more than noteworthy.”

From there, seeing Taylor work out convinced Reich that he was a natural receiver, and, because of the character piece, the coach knew Taylor would keep working on that part of the game too. By the end of the process? The Colts were sold that Taylor was worth trading up for—and they moved from 44 to 41 on draft day to get him.

And what they have now is a back who’s affecting the game the way Henry does for the Titans, helping to make Wentz’s transition to a new team a smooth one, and allowing the coaches to game plan in a way that protects a defense that’s got a lot of young talent and is coming along.

Now, eventually, they’ll come to the point that the Cowboys did with Elliott and the Titans did with Henry—and the Bengals, Vikings and Panthers have with their backs—and have to confront the idea of paying a guy at a position where longevity is scarce. Carolina is one team that’s borne the brunt of such a situation, with Christian McCaffrey’s having taken a lot of lumps injury-wise since signing a four-year, $64 million extension in the spring of 2020.

But in the other cases, the teams have gotten their money’s worth, and will be out of the guaranteed portion of those contracts next year. And how much are they really paying? McCaffrey is making a little less than Brandin Cooks and Adam Thielen. Elliott and Kamara make what Carl Lawson and Trey Hendrickson do. Henry and Cook are making, on average per year, right around what Corey Linsley, Jerome Baker and Hunter Henry do. And Cleveland’s Nick Chubb makes less than Detroit pass rusher Romeo Okwara.

Which, when you consider what these guys mean to their teams, seems like a bargain.

And that’s not to say every back is. But as is the case at other positions, there are a few guys who are different from everyone else, and the value of having one is something that, as we talked, became very simple for Reich to explain.

“The value is in a difference-maker,” Reich said. “In a game where the object is to move the ball down the field, a guy who can do that better than anybody else makes a huge difference. I mean, the object of the game is put this ball over that line, and he’s got the ball in his hands. What more is there to say than that? And if he can do that better than anybody else, it’s a tremendous value.”

Taylor did a pretty job of illustrating that for his coach on Sunday—and especially when that coach of his didn’t feel compelled to look for it.


FIVE STAR MATCHUPS

1) Rams at Packers (Sunday, 4:25 p.m. ET): L.A. limped into its bye with losses to the 49ers and Titans, and comes out of it to see the team that ended its 2020 season—and helped set in motion the Rams’ massive quarterback swing of last January. So you have the Sean McVay vs. Matt LaFleur angle here. You’ll get a good barometer of where Matthew Stafford is 10 months in, with a shot to show how much more equipped the Rams are to go toe-to-toe with Aaron Rodgers. And this one could determine whether a playoff rematch between these two would be in California or Wisconsin, which carries big, and obvious, implications. This, to me, is the best game on the slate this week by a lot.

2) Titans at Patriots (Sunday, 1 p.m. ET): New England’s back on the marquee, and the Patriots’ old buddy Mike Vrabel is sitting there waiting for them. Mac Jones has been mostly steady the last month—with a spectacular flourish against the Browns—and it’ll be interesting to see if he can maintain that against Jeffrey Simmons and an active, disruptive Titans front. And for Tennessee, the stakes here are clear. The Titans walk out either two games clear of, or tied with, the Patriots in the AFC race. After beating the Rams and Saints without Derrick Henry, it’s fair to ask if their best player’s absence caught up with them against the Texans. Or maybe that was just a blip? We’ll know more around 4 p.m. ET on Sunday.

3) Buccaneers at Colts (Sunday, 1 p.m. ET): Tampa systematically took the Giants apart on national TV the other night and the Bucs looked like they might be going back into death-star mode after 29 days without a win. And maybe they are. But the Colts seem like just the kind of team that can force Tampa into the kind of tractor pull of a game that Tom Brady & Co. may not want to play. So this one might come down to something very simple: the Bucs’ top-ranked run defense (allowing just 78.4 yards per game and 3.8 yards per carry) against Colts stud Jonathan Taylor (eight straight games of 100 scrimmage yards, with 15 total touchdowns over that stretch). How that plays out could well tell the tale of this one.

4) Browns at Ravens (Sunday, 8:20 p.m. ET): Since a heartbreaking loss to the Chargers in Week 5, it’s fair to say Cleveland’s only looked like its September self once—in a 41–16 win over the Bengals three Sundays ago. The offense has looked disjointed. The defense has endured a couple of meltdowns. At 6–5, coming off a sluggish win over Detroit, it’s fair to say the season’s reached a critical point. And here come the Ravens. The Browns’ next two games, sandwiching a bye, are against their AFC North rival, which has been among the most resilient teams in football. Also, fair or not, these two games could serve as a referendum on where Baker Mayfield stands, seeing as he’ll be head-to-head with draft classmate Lamar Jackson.

5) Steelers at Bengals (Sunday, 1 p.m.): It was tough to pick the last couple of spots on this list—with Raiders-Cowboys and Bills-Saints on Thanksgiving matching teams that are reeling but remain squarely in the playoff chase. Why Pittsburgh-Cincinnati over those two? Because these teams traditionally hate each other. So this one has obvious stakes—keeping pace with the Ravens, and in the overall picture of the conference—and a chance to get kind of chippy too.

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FOUR THINGS TO FOLLOW

The chaos of the NFC East. Things are always high-stakes in that division, with the history of its teams, and nowhere was that more apparent early this week than with the Giants—where a bad Monday led to the team’s offensive coordinator losing his job Tuesday. The truth is, this one was in the works for a while. Joe Judge and Jason Garrett were a wobbly fit stylistically, and from a teaching standpoint from the start, and that was apparent way back when line coach Marc Colombo (a Garrett import from Dallas) was fired last fall. But that this would happen in-season to Garrett, who is close to the Mara family, really does put everyone in football ops there on notice. And the interesting thing is the Giants actually haven’t been that bad of late. They’d won two of three going into Tampa, and a win over suddenly-hot Philly on Sunday would keep their faint hopes alive. If it goes the other way? Well, then you’d have two teams heading in very different directions, with the Eagles rising into real playoff contention. Meanwhile, Washington’s won two straight and has a bunch of players who rallied from 2–7 towin the division last year. So if the Cowboys lose to Vegas on Thursday, an East race that seemed over a couple of weeks ago could be back on. And yup, as you can tell, there’s a lot going on here.

Can Justin Herbert start to build some momentum? We probably all overuse the term “blueprint” when it comes to defensive coaches game-planning a quarterback, but I do think Ravens defensive coordinator Wink Martindale drew something up a month ago, in Baltimore’s 34–6 over the Chargers, that was replicated thereafter—and led to a small slump from Herbert (which is not unusual for a young quarterback). The Vikings and Patriots, like the Ravens, were able to muddy the picture for Herbert, take away his threats on the outside and, as a result, speed the game up on him. And then, on Sunday, against a proud Steelers defense going without its two Alphas, T.J. Watt and Minkah Fitzpatrick, Herbert bounced back in a very, very big way (30-for-41, 382 yards, 3 TDs, INT). So can he build off that? This week should be a test, with Brandon Staley off to Denver to face his mentor, Vic Fangio, and Fangio’s bringing a defense that’s one of the league’s most difficult on young quarterbacks.

Are the 49ers for real? Kyle Shanahan’s creativity has brought the Niners’ run-game to life the last two week. San Francisco ran right through the Rams’ defense for 156 yards two Mondays ago, and gashed the Jags for 171 yards on the ground last week. Both were season highs. Both incorporated receiver Deebo Samuel (13 carries, 115 yards, 2 TDs in those two games) in a Percy Harvin type of role. Both were accompanied by ultra-efficient performances from Jimmy Garoppolo (passer ratings of 141.7 and 126.3), and a bunch of highlight-reel plays from the defense. So now, it seems, San Francisco has its identity. The Niners are back at .500. And the schedule down the stretch is manageable, putting a run to the playoffs in the their sights. That makes 50/50 games like this one, against a really good Vikings team that’s in similar position to San Francisco, really important.

Can the Seahawks stop the bleeding? Seattle’s had some chaotic times over the last 12 years, but I can’t remember there being one like this, where it feels like the team might be lacking direction. As we mentioned, they’re on national TV on Monday, and national games can sometimes magnify issues like the ones the Seahawks have. How Russell Wilson shows up in this spot, now having a couple weeks under his belt, is worth paying attention to. So too will be how Pete Carroll and his staff work to get the team out of what feels like a pretty deep hole. The Seahawks have just one win since the first weekend of October, and that one came over the Jaguars.


TWO BEST BETS

Season record: 715 (All these 11 weeks are definitely bringing up the winning percentage, which isn’t a great commentary on how I started the season).

Lions (+4) vs. Bears: The Lions typically play well on Thanksgiving. And yeah, I know Tim Boyle’s the quarterback. But I just don’t see Chicago running away with this one.

Giants (+4) vs. Eagles: This is another that I just see as a field-goal game, either way. Yes, the Eagles are playing better than the Giants right now. But I don’t think this will be a rout.


THE BIG QUESTION

How have teams handled verifying players’ vaccination status?

It’s an important question now, for an obvious reason—because the story of Antonio Brown’s status continues to linger, as do suspicions that fake vaccination cards might’ve been used in other places.

That made me wonder exactly how the process of verifying guys’ vaccinations has been happening. And it sounds like the truth is it’s a little bit like being carded in college, where some bars might be a little more difficult to fool with a fake ID than others.

Why does that analogy apply? I’m told the league has left it up to the individual teams to verify each player’s vaccination status, then report it to the league. The simple standard for verification is to check their card. Most people reading this presumably have one of those cards—and I don’t know about you, but it sure looks to me like it’d be a lot easier to create a phony version of one of them than it would be to create a believable fake driver’s license.

Now, that’s not to say teams didn’t go the extra mile and make calls on cards that look sketchy (though they need the player’s consent to access the actual records). Maybe all of them did. But if it’s up to each team to do it that way, like it’s up to individual bars to enforce laws on selling booze to people of a certain age, well, then it’s easy to see where one place might be a little tougher with the rules than the next place—because there’s a motive to get a little lax in each case.

And one other reason why these things could wind remaining under wraps? Let’s look at what Cowboys owner Jerry Jones said on Dallas radio on Tuesday about Amari Cooper, who’ll miss Thursday game after testing positive, as a result of being unvaccinated.

“You check ‘me’ at the door in a football team,” Jones told 105.3 The Fan. “That has nothing to do with the issues of masking, not masking, getting vaccinated, not getting vaccinated. And if I have a ton, I shouldn’t. It just has nothing to do with it. The facts are it is a ‘we’ thing when you walk into the locker room, and anybody is being counted on to pull his weight. Everybody expects that. They look around at each other. They understand everybody’s rights. They do. We do. Everybody understands our rights and our options as it pertains to those rights.”

Jones then praised Cooper, calling him one of the highest-character players on the team, before continuing with his point.

“So my point is he’s outstanding and nobody’s saying that he isn’t outstanding,” Jones said. “But this is a classic case of how it can impact a team … This is not individual; this is team. You cannot win anything individually. So, all of that are statements everybody has heard until they are blue in the face. But the point is this popped us. This did pop us.”

So why did Jones’s statement stand out? Because you almost never hear any player or coach take a stand like this on players’ decisions to be vaccinated—or go unvaccinated—and that’s part of the equation here too.

Players’ vaccination choices, in many team facilities, have landed in the same bucket as politics, religion, family and money, among things you don’t raise with guys unless they raise them with you. And so if it’s not comfortable even bringing the topic up, you might imagine how difficult it would be to call anyone out, like Jones did.

Which is just another reason why questions like those raised about Brown’s status might’ve been inevitable all along.

More NFL Coverage:

• Week 11 Takeaways: K.C. D Takes Over; Vikings' Receivers Dominate
• Jonathan Taylor Has Entered the MVP Conversation
• Magazine Cover: A QB Evolution and Coaching Revolution
• Belichick's 2021 Nearly As Impressive As Brady's '20

Источник: https://www.si.com

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Chase Slate®

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I applied, after receiving a pre-qualification letter in the mail a few months ago, for the Chase Slate card because I wanted to take advantage of the 0% interest rate for 15 months. I wanted to transfer about $2,000 from another credit card (Capital One Quicksilver Visa Signature $5K CL) wihch also has a 0% interest but will expire on September 2015. I was very hesitant to apply since two days ago I had applied for the Capital One Venture One Visa, which I was approved for $3,000 CL. After considering the pros (0% for 15 months, no fee transfer rate for first 60 days) vs. the cons (no other rewards beyond the initial 0% rate) of this card - I decided to apply. I applied online via GetChaseSlate.com (from the letter), provided personal and work information, as well as the transfer information from Capital One. I received the following: "additional review required - please wait for respond by mail within 30 days". Within two hours, I called the application status line (800-436-7927) to check the status of the applicaton - my initial thought was to contact the reconsideration line, as i had read in mulitple blogs, but there was no need for that, as the application status said that I had been approved with $3,200 credit limit, and 22% (though I am not too concern with that, as i plan to pay off the within the next 6 months). Per CreditKarma, at the time when I applied, my TU was 619, and EQ 622. Hope this review helps.

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I would give this card a 0 star if I could. I paid it off and will never use it again. Like others, I experienced the up and down credit limit never knowing how much it truly was. It's hovering around $4,100 right now which gets you no where for balance transfers. No bells or whistles to this card in a world with lots of options I'm not sure why they still offer this card. Slate will never see the outside of my sock drawer again!

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Chase Slate

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Something is very wrong with this card. I have tried several numbers to talk with someone but can only can get a recording. I need to talk to you NOW.

Lowest credit limit I've ever got

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With a credit score of 762 I was only approved $1700. This is the lowest limit on a card that I've ever got and this is the highest my credit score has ever been. Called and asked for an increase and they said they would have to do another hard pull. Really, after just running it? What a joke. Minutes later I applied for Citi Double Cash and was approved $3500. Thats still low but at least I can work with that.

LOW LOW limit on excellent credit

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Avoid like plague. Waste of credit inquiry. Applied for Citi AAdvantage and got 15,000 limit. Chase Slate 1,500 limit on 700 score. Pathetic.

Basic very low limit.

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I had a really Low Score and got Right Away Aproved

This card holds a highest interest rate.

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Customer service is terrible and not willing to accommodate a longtime cardholder, with excellent credit, with an interest rate comparable to my other three accounts. Chase runs 2% higher on APR than all of my other cards.

Expensive

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I don't recommend this card for the fact that if you use the card and kept using it good luck trying to pay it off I didn't by tbe balance off just made on time minimum payment it never goes down because high interest rate I only now wish I didn't have this I owe a lot of money remember always read the small print

Great so far!

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CK has me at poor approval odds for this card, but I got an invitation in the mail so I went ahead and went for it. So happy I did!! I apped on a Friday afternoon and got the 30 day msg, called the automated line and got the 2 week msg. Got a call Mon afternoon to check verification and boom approved for 4K!!! My score is 680 by the way!!

Poor CS

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I had this card for a year with a very low $500 limit. I always paied on time and did not carry a balance. I called Chase and asked If I could get an upgrade to another card and a balance increase. I was denied, but on a whim I decided to apply for a Chase Freedom Unlimited card. Which I was approved for with a 9K credit limit and all the perks of a new customer. When I received the CFU card I called and asked Chase Slate if they would move my $500 line of credit over to the CFU and close the CS card. I was denied. The CS was very rude and said well, your CFU card has a high credit limit. why would you even want to keep the measley $500 anyway. This is when I closed my account. The CS card was stale. No rewards, No Cash Back the CS between the CFU reps and the CS reps are night and day too.

There is zero reason to use Chase

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Zero customer loyality from Chase, their marketing and retentiob depatment operates in a completely different spere og exsistence from their complience department which is looking to shut down accounts for the slimist of reasons. Pay with a money order? That's a cloded account. They have never given any my accounts a credit limit increase after decades of use. Really they suck.

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How it Works

To get started simply login to Online Banking, go to Account Manager and choose Payment Center which is located in the toolbar under Payments/Transfers. The Payment Center system has four links to help you schedule payments and electronic transfers.

  1. Add/Manage Remote Accounts: Add your Checking and Savings Accounts from other financial institutions. You can also View, Edit, or Delete your remote accounts whenever needed. 

    Payment Center

  2. Make A Payment: Make payments between DCU and other financial institutions. 

    Payment Center
  3. Manage Payments: View, Edit, or Delete your scheduled payments. 

    Payment Center

  4. Payment History: Maintains a record of your processed payments. 

    Payment Center

Fees

TransactionFee
Make deposits to your DCU Loans, Credit Cards, Checking, Savings, and Money Market Accounts from other financial institutionsFREE
Move money from your DCU Checking, Savings, and Money Market Accounts to your DCU Credit CardsFREE

Frequently Asked Questions

Q: Can I change a recurring payment?
Yes, if your payment isn't already processing, Edit and Delete can be found under Manage Payments in Payment Center. If Edit and Delete are not available the payment is already processing and cannot be modified or canceled.

Q: Can I change a one-time payment?
A one-time payment set up to occur within 48 hours cannot be modified or canceled once it has been submitted.

Q: How much time will it take to process my payment?
A payment or transfer requires 48 business hours to process.

Q: What is a Routing Number?
A Routing Number is a nine digit number used to identify a financial institution. Routing Numbers can be found on the bottom left-hand side of your check or by contacting the financial institution. DCU's routing number is 211391825.

Q: What is a Remote Account?
A Remote Account is a savings or checking account that you may have at a separate financial institution outside of DCU.

Q: I have an ACH that was set up prior to Payment Center. How can I manage it myself?
If you have a DCU ACH already set up that you would prefer to manage yourself with Payment Center, please call us at 800.328.8797 to cancel your existing ACH.

Q: Are there minimum and maximum payment and transfer amounts?
Yes, the minimum amount is $0.01 and the maximum amount is $2,500.00. The credit card payment maximum amount is your ending statement balance or $2,500.00 – whichever is greater.

Q: Can I pay more than the amount due on my loan?
Yes, you can pay twice the amount due. For example, if your loan payment is $300 per month, the maximum payment allowed is $600.

Источник: https://www.dcu.org/access/money-movement/payment-center.html
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Cardholders of the Chase Slate Credit Card are able to manage their credit online from the comfort of their own home. Cardholders have access to a fabulous online account from which they can make immediate payments on outstanding balances and review statement history. Not only that, but the online account allows users to activate any newly received cards without ever having to step foot into your local branch. If you are looking for instructions on how to login or how to activate your newly received card, simply scroll down the page and you will find everything you will need to know.

At this point we remind our readers of the importance of reading the online privacy policy. Doing so informs you of how your valuable, personal information is going to be handled throughout the login process.

How to Login

Navigate to the login homepage, pictured below.

Chase Sapphire Preferred Credit Card - Login 1

 

Enter your User name and Password in the blank spaces provided and then click the Sign in button to gain access to your online account. If you have forgotten your login information, click the Forgot user name/password? link and you will be taken to a retrieval page.

Chase Sapphire Preferred Credit Card - Login 2

You will then need to enter your Social Security Number in order to begin the chase slate online bill pay of your login information.

Chase Sapphire Preferred Credit Card - Login 3

Activate

In order to use your card it must first be activated. In order to activate your newly received card you can either call the activation number listed above or use your online account. If you have not enrolled for an online account you may do so by clicking the Secure activation link. On the following page you will need to click the Not enrolled? Sign up now link.

Chase Sapphire Preferred Credit Card - Login 2

On the following page you will need to enter the following personal information:

  • Chase account, credit or debit card number
  • Social security number

Chase Sapphire Preferred Credit Card - Login 4

You will then need to create a User ID before clicking the Next button.

Chase Sapphire Preferred Credit Card - Login 5

On the following pages you will be required to create an Identity Code, a Password, review the legal agreements and services, and verify that the information you have entered is correct. Once completed you will have activated your online account and will be able to not only make payments on outstanding balances but activate your newly received Chase Slate Credit Card. 

 

Источник: https://cardreviews.org/chase-clate-credit-card/chase-slate-credit-card-login-make-a-payment/

Payment Center

Payment Center Details

Payment Center is a convenient and secure way to move money into DCU and to make payments and transfers to your DCU Accounts. It puts you in control so your money is where you want it, when you want it there.

With Payment Center you can make Payments and Transfers: 

From:To:
Remote Checking and Savings Accounts from other financial institutionsDCU Loans, Credit Cards, Checking, Savings, and Money Market Accounts
DCU Checking, Savings, and Money Market AccountsDCU Credit Cards

How it Works

To get started simply login to Online Banking, go to Account Manager and choose Payment Center which is located in the toolbar under Payments/Transfers. The Payment Center system has four links to help you schedule payments and electronic transfers.

  1. Add/Manage Remote Accounts: Add your Checking and Savings Accounts from other financial institutions. You can also View, Edit, or Delete your remote accounts whenever needed. 

    Payment Center

  2. Make A Payment: Make payments between DCU and other financial institutions. 

    Payment Center
  3. Manage Payments: View, Edit, or Delete your scheduled payments. 

    Payment Center

  4. Payment History: Maintains a record of your processed payments. 

    Payment Center

Fees

TransactionFee
Make deposits to your DCU Loans, Credit Cards, Checking, Savings, and Money Market Accounts from other financial institutionsFREE
Move money from your DCU Checking, Savings, and Money Market Accounts to your DCU Credit CardsFREE

Frequently Asked Questions

Q: Can I change a recurring payment?
Yes, if your payment isn't already processing, Edit and Delete can be found under Manage Payments in Payment Center. If Edit and Delete are not available the payment is already processing and cannot be modified or canceled.

Q: Can I change a one-time payment?
A one-time payment set up to occur within 48 hours cannot be modified or canceled once it has been submitted.

Q: How much time will it take to process my payment?
A payment or transfer requires 48 business hours to process.

Q: Chase slate online bill pay is a Routing Number?
A Routing Number is a nine digit number used to identify a financial institution. Routing Numbers can be found on the bottom left-hand side of your check or by contacting the financial institution. DCU's routing number is 211391825.

Q: What is a Remote Account?
A Remote Account is a savings or checking account that you may have at a separate financial institution outside of DCU.

Q: I have an ACH that was set up prior to Payment Center. How can I manage it myself?
If you have a DCU ACH already set up that you would prefer to manage yourself with Payment Center, please call us at 800.328.8797 to cancel your existing ACH.

Q: Are there minimum and maximum payment and transfer amounts?
Yes, the minimum amount is $0.01 and the maximum amount is $2,500.00. The credit card payment maximum amount is your ending statement balance or $2,500.00 – whichever is greater.

Q: Can I pay more than the amount due on my loan?
Yes, you can pay twice the amount due. For example, chase slate online bill pay your loan payment is $300 per month, the maximum payment allowed is $600.

Источник: https://www.dcu.org/access/money-movement/payment-center.html

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Chase Slate®

Overall card rating

3.2

from Credit Karma members

Most helpful positive review

Approved with Poor Approval Odds

Credit Karma Member

I applied, after receiving a pre-qualification letter in the mail a few months ago, for the Chase Slate card because I wanted to take advantage of the 0% interest rate for 15 months. I wanted to transfer about $2,000 from another credit card (Capital One Quicksilver Visa Signature $5K CL) wihch also has a 0% interest but will expire on September 2015. I was very hesitant to apply since two days ago I had applied for the Capital One Venture One Visa, which I was approved for $3,000 CL. After considering the pros (0% for 15 months, no fee transfer rate for first 60 days) vs. the cons (no other rewards beyond the initial 0% rate) of this card - I decided to apply. I applied online via GetChaseSlate.com (from the letter), provided personal and work information, as well as the transfer information from Capital One. I received the following: "additional review required - please wait for respond by mail within 30 days". Within two hours, I called the application status line (800-436-7927) to check the status of the applicaton - my initial thought was to contact the reconsideration line, as i had read in mulitple blogs, but there was no need for that, as the application status said that I had been approved with $3,200 credit limit, and 22% (though I am not too concern with that, as i plan to pay off the within the next 6 months). Per CreditKarma, at the time when I applied, my TU was 619, and EQ 622. Hope this review helps.

Most helpful negative review

Look elsewhere for a card.

Credit Karma Member

I would give this card a 0 star if I could. I paid it off and will never use it again. Like others, I experienced the up and down credit limit never knowing how much it truly was. It's hovering around $4,100 right now which gets you no where for balance transfers. No bells or whistles to this card in a world with lots of options I'm not sure why they still offer this card. Slate will never see the outside of my sock drawer again!

Member ratings

All member reviews (462)

Chase Slate

Credit Karma Member

Something is very wrong with this card. I have tried several numbers to talk with someone but can only can get a recording. I need to talk to you NOW.

Lowest credit limit I've ever got

Credit Karma Member

With a credit score of 762 I was only approved $1700. This is the lowest limit on a card that I've ever got and this is the highest my chase slate online bill pay score has ever been. Called and asked for an increase and they said they would have to do another hard pull. Really, after just running it? What a joke. Minutes later I applied for Citi Double Cash and was approved $3500. Thats still low but at least I can work with that.

LOW LOW limit on excellent credit

Credit Karma Member

Avoid like plague. Waste of credit inquiry. Applied for Citi AAdvantage and got 15,000 limit. Chase Slate 1,500 limit on 700 score. Pathetic.

Basic very low limit.

Credit Karma Member

Applied and got $1500 limit, 1 day later applied for citi american airlines card and get $15,000 limit. Waste of a credit inqiry on excellent credit. Very basic benefits also. AVOID like plague!!!

Credit Karma Member

I had a really Low Score and got Right Away Aproved

This card holds a highest interest rate.

Credit Karma Member

Customer service is terrible and not willing to accommodate a longtime cardholder, with excellent credit, with an interest rate comparable to my other three accounts. Chase runs 2% higher on APR than all of my other cards.

Expensive

Credit Karma Member

I don't recommend this chase slate online bill pay for the fact that if you use the card and kept using it good luck trying to pay it off I didn't by tbe balance off just made on time minimum payment it never goes down because high interest rate I only now wish I didn't have this I owe a lot of money remember always read the small print

Great so far!

Credit Karma Member

CK has me at poor approval odds for this card, but I got an invitation in the mail so I went ahead and went for it. So happy I did!! I apped on a Friday afternoon and got the 30 day msg, called the automated line and got the 2 week msg. Got chase slate online bill pay call Mon afternoon to check verification and boom approved for 4K!!! My score is 680 by the way!!

Poor CS

Credit Karma Member

I had this card for a year with a very low $500 limit. I always paied on time and did not carry a balance. I called Chase and asked If I could get an upgrade to another card and a balance increase. I was denied, but on a whim I decided to apply for a Chase Freedom Unlimited card. Which I was approved for with a 9K credit limit and all the perks of a new customer. When I received the CFU card I called and asked Chase Slate if they would move my $500 line of credit over to the CFU and close the CS card. I was denied. The CS was very rude and said well, your CFU card has a high credit limit. why would you even want to keep the measley $500 anyway. This is when I closed my account. The CS card was stale. No rewards, No Cash Back the CS between the CFU reps and the CS reps are night and day too.

There is zero reason to use Chase

Credit Karma Member

Zero customer loyality from Chase, their marketing and retentiob depatment operates in a completely different spere og exsistence from their complience department which is looking to shut down accounts for the slimist of reasons. Pay with a money order? That's a cloded account. They have never given any my accounts a credit limit increase after decades of use. Really they suck.

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Источник: https://www.creditkarma.com/reviews/credit-card/single/id/chaseSlate

How does a merchant know my new card number?

Question

Dear To Her Credit,
I disputed charges on my credit card and said that I didn’t authorize this merchant to bill me in the future. To make sure they didn’t bill me again, I even got a new credit card number. I thought that would prevent them from charging me again.

Now I have another charge from this merchant on my bill. How did they get my new number? Is this right? – Shirley

Answer

Dear Shirley,
As many people have found out the hard way, getting a new credit card number does not necessarily clean the slate from recurring charges or keep merchants from billing you again. Sometimes it works – but you can’t count on it.

More often, the card networks (Visa, Mastercard, Discover and American Express) are providing the “service” of updating account numbers with vendors so they can keep on billing with your new credit card number. This is a service that merchants sign up for with the major credit card payment processing networks, and it is referred to as “account updating” or something similar.

It’s easy to see why the card networks would provide this service. It’s not collusion between the issuers and the merchants to get more money out of you. Instead, as credit card account numbers change more frequently due to security concerns, it’s a way to keep things going smoothly. In addition, most of us pay for more things with chase slate online bill pay charges now, from video streaming services and membership fees to even utility bills.

The banks are probably correct in assuming that we wouldn’t want our Hulu service disrupted because we forgot to notify the merchant that northwest mls coldwell banker bain credit card number had changed.

When you signed up for the merchant’s service, you authorized them to bill your credit card account. The fact that the account has a new number doesn’t change that. If the bank chooses to update the account number with the merchant, the bank can.

On the other hand, disputing the charges and telling your bank that you are no longer authorizing this merchant to bill you should have put an end to it. If you notified the bank in writing, you should be able to send a copy of your previous letter and tell the bank to reverse the charges and disallow any future ones. Send the letter by registered mail, and keep a copy.

If you contacted the bank by phone, the bank should still have records of your call. Write to the bank and detail when you canceled the service and that you want a reversal of any charges after that date.

I’m assuming you notified the merchant, as well as your credit card company, that you are canceling your service. You should always take an issue up with the merchant first, before you ask the bank to reverse the charges. If you haven’t contacted the merchant already, be sure you do so.

You shouldn’t have to actually close your credit card to stop persistent recurring charges from appearing on your credit card bill, although I have heard of that being done. A phone call to the bank should have worked, but sometimes these things take more than one try.

You’ve done the right thing by keeping an eye on charges and trying to get them reversed. A letter sent by mail should get the bank’s attention and give you the results you have the right to expect.

See related:Yes, merchants can get new card info on recurring charges

Editorial Disclaimer

The editorial content on this page is based solely on the objective assessment of our writers and is not driven by advertising dollars. It has not been provided or commissioned by the credit card issuers. However, we may receive compensation when you click on links to products from our partners.

Sally Herigstad is a certified public accountant, author and speaker who writes about personal finance for CreditCards.com. She also writes regularly for MSN Money, Interest.com, Bankrate.com and RedPlum.com, and has been a guest on Martha Stewart radio and other programs.

Источник: https://www.creditcards.com/credit-card-news/how-does-a-merchant-know-my-new-card-number/

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