BLAIR v. GREEN SQUARE COMPANY, LLC
ORDER - Based on the foregoing, Ms. Blair's Motion for Default Judgment, 25 , is GRANTED IN PART and DENIED IN PART as follows: The Motion is GRANTED as to Green Square; and The Motion is DENIED as to Mr. Younger. The Court enters DEFAULT JUDGMENT pursuant to Federal Rule of Civil Procedure 55(b) in favor of Ms. Blair and against Green Square in the amount of $1,000 in damages, $4,323.70 in attorney's fees, and $458.90 in costs, for a total of $5,782.60. All claims against Mr. Younger are DISMISSED with prejudice. Final judgment shall issue accordingly. (SEE ORDER). Copy to Defendants via U.S. Mail. Signed by Judge Jane Magnus-Stinson on 11/20/2020. (MAC)
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UNITED STATES DISTRICT COURT
SOUTHERN DISTRICT OF INDIANA
GREEN SQUARE COMPANY LLC and
JOEY M. YOUNGER,
Plaintiff Ericka Blair filed this action against Defendants Green Square Company LLC
("Green Square") and its owner, Joey M. Younger, alleging violations of the Fair Debt Collection
Practices Act ("FDCPA"), 15 U.S.C. § 1692, et seq. [Filing No. 9.] Presently pending before the
Court is Ms. Blair's Motion for Default Judgment against both Defendants, [Filing No. 25], which
is ripe for the Court's decision.
Default is a "two-step process" that is "clearly outlined" in Rule 55(a) and 55(b) of the
Federal Rules of Civil Procedure. VLM Food Trading Int’l, Inc. v. Ill. Trading Co., 811 F.3d
247, 255 (7th Cir. 2016). The first step is the entry of default, the consequence of which is that
the well-pleaded allegations in the complaint concerning liability are taken as true. Id. (citin g
Dundee Cement Co. v. Howard Pipe & Concrete Prods., Inc., 722 F.2d 1319, 1323 (7th Cir.
1983)). Once the default is established at the first step, the plaintiff must then obtain entry of
a default judgment, which requires her to "establish [her] entitlement to the relief [s]he seeks."
VLM Food Trading Int'l, 811 F.3d at 255 (quoting In re Catt, 368 F.3d 789, 793 (7th Cir.
Case 1:20-cv-00888-JMS-MPB Document 26 Filed 11/20/20 Page 2 of 13 PageID #: 131
2004)). Default judgment is only appropriate if the allegations in the complaint, along with the
other evidence submitted, establish a cognizable claim for relief. See Franko v. All About Travel
Inc., 2014 WL 2803987, at *1 (N.D. Ind. June 19, 2014) ("Default judgment is appropriate only if
the well-pleaded allegations of the complaint are sufficient to establish a legal claim."); Holland
v. Cerberus Capital Mgmt., 2014 WL 6473479, at *11 (N.D. Ind. Nov. 18, 2014) ("Precedent
supports the principle that default judgment is only appropriate if the well-pleaded allegations,
along with any evidence submitted to the court, are sufficient to establish a legal claim."); In re
Wolf, 595 B.R. 735, 754 (Bankr. N.D. Ill. 2018) ("The Plaintiff must, however, establish that the
well-pleaded facts found in the complaint, if taken as true, amount to a legally cognizable claim
for relief upon which a judgment may be entered." (citing Nishimatsu Const. Co. v. Houston Nat.
Bank, 515 F.2d 1200, 1206 (5th Cir. 1975); Thomson v. Wooster, 114 U.S. 104 (1885))).
On March 19, 2020, Ms. Blair filed her initial Complaint against Green Square only,
alleging that Green Square violated various provisions of the FDCPA by placing several calls to
her telephone in an attempt to collect a consumer debt that Ms. Blair allegedly owed. [Filing No.
1.] After serving the Complaint on Green Square, Ms. Blair filed a Motion for Clerk's Entry of
Default on April 30, 2020. [Filing No. 8.] While that motion was pending, Ms. Blair filed an
Amended Complaint, adding Mr. Younger as a Defendant. [Filing No. 9.] On May 27, 2020, the
Court denied Ms. Blair's Motion for Clerk's Entry of Default as moot, reasoning that the Amended
Complaint had become the operative complaint in this case and Defendants' time to respond to the
Amended Complaint had not yet expired. [Filing No. 14.]
In the Amended Complaint, Ms. Blair alleges that Green Square is a debt collection
company and Mr. Younger "is an owner, officer, director and/or partner of Green Square and
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regularly directs the business practices of the company." [Filing No. 9 at 2.] She further alleges
that, in January 2020, Green Square began placing calls to her telephone in an attempt to collect
a consumer debt she allegedly owed. [Filing No. 9 at 3.] Ms. Blair asserts that "[o]n at least
one occasion," she answered a call and spoke with one of Green Square's employees, who
falsely represented that Green Square is a "mediation company." [Filing No. 9 at 4.] During
that same conversation, Ms. Blair alleges, the employee "threatened to take [Ms. Blair] to court
if she did not enter into a payment plan with Green Square Company." [Filing No. 9 at 4.] In
addition, Ms. Blair alleges that Green Square employees left the following voicemail messages
on her telephone:
"This is a formal notification solely intended for Ericka Blair. This is the
offices of Green Square Services calling in regards to your (unintelligible)
of banking information with this office. We strongly suggest you return this
call immediately before this matter is outsourced for final action against you.
You may contact our office directly, 888-591-9207. Thank you and have a
great day. 5-1-2-2-2-6-5-2."
"This message is only intended for Ericka Blair. This is Christina Maddox
contacting you in reference to the civil grievance filed against your name as
well as your social ending in 0611 due to the bounced check authorized from
your account. You provided a MasterCard ending in 9935 to set a voluntary
out-of-court arrangement. However, the payment you authorized of $100
came back insufficient funds and carrying a $35 insufficient fee and is
currently being investigated as an attempt to defraud our company. To avoid
any further proceedings for wage garnishment through Marion County, you
or your attorney can contact our office no later than 5 PM at 844-802-1310.
Again that is 844-802-1310. Good luck."
"This is a formal notification solely intended for Ericka Blair. This is the
offices of Green Square Services calling regarding your claim which is
currently in imminent default. This matter is being scheduled to be recalled
beyond this point at which time our client will pursue and likely be awarded
the appropriate release. You may contact the office directly at 888-608-5122.
As always, your complete cooperation is appreciated. 5-1-2-2-2-6-5-2."
[Filing No. 9 at 4.] Ms. Blair alleges that Green Square's employees know or should know that
the FDCPA requires them to disclose their identity and disclose that the communication is from
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a debt collector and any information obtained will be used to collect a debt. [Filing No. 9 at
5.] In addition, Ms. Blair asserts that Green Square has not taken any legal action against her.
[Filing No. 9 at 5.]
As to Mr. Younger, Ms. Blair alleges that he "was responsible for setting the policies
and procedures related to the collection practices of Green Square Company's employees and
directed them to specifically act in the manner described" in the Amended Complaint. [Filin g
No. 9 at 5.] Specifically, Ms. Blair alleges that Mr. Younger: (1) created the policies and
procedures Green Square used to collect debts; (2) managed or otherwise controlled Green
Square's daily operations; (3) drafted, created, approved, and ratified the scripts Green Square
employees use to collect debts; (4) oversaw employees' application of the collection policies
and procedures; (5) ratified the unlawful debt collection practices and procedures; and (6) had
knowledge of, approved, participated in, ratified, and benefitted financially from Green
Square's unlawful debt collection practices. [Filing No. 9 at 5-6.] Ms. Blair alleges that Green
Square and Mr. Younger knew that the representations made to her were false, deceptive, and
misleading. [Filing No. 9 at 6.]
Based on these allegations, Ms. Blair asserts that Defendants violated the following
provisions of the FDCPA:
§ 1692d(6) by leaving a voicemail message without disclosing that the
communication was from Green Square;
§ 1692e(4) by threatening to garnish her wages when they could not lawfully
§ 1692e(5) by threatening to take legal action against her when they did not
intend to do so;
§ 1692e(10) by "deceptively insinuate[ing]" that she needed to retain an
attorney when no legal action was pending;
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§ 1692e(11) by leaving voicemail messages without disclosing that the
communications were from a debt collector attempting to collect a debt;
§ 1692e(14) by leaving a voicemail message identifying itself as "Green Square
Services," rather than using its true name; and
§ 1692f by using unfair or unconscionable means to attempt to collect a debt.
[Filing No. 9 at 6-8.] Ms. Blair seeks $1,000 in statutory damages pursuant to § 1692k, plus
reasonable attorney's fees and costs. [Filing No. 9 at 8.]
On June 18, 2020, Ms. Blair filed a Motion for Clerk's Entry of Default as to both
Defendants, [Filing No. 16], which the Court denied without prejudice, concluding that Ms. Blair
had not demonstrated that Mr. Younger had been properly served, [Filing No. 17].
On July 29, 2020, Ms. Blair filed a Motion for Clerk's Entry of Default as to Green Square
only. [Filing No. 18.] The Clerk entered default as to Green Square on August 27, 2020. [Filing
No. 22.] On September 8, 2020, Ms. Blair filed a Motion for Clerk's Entry of Default as to Mr.
Younger. [Filing No. 23.] The Clerk entered default as to Mr. Younger on September 28, 2020.
[Filing No. 24.] On October 22, 2020, Ms. Blair filed the present Motion for Default Judgment
against both Defendants, [Filing No. 25], which is ripe for the Court's decision.
The allegations contained in the Amended Complaint, accepted as true, are sufficient to
demonstrate that Green Square violated the FDCPA by calling Ms. Blair's telephone. Specifically,
the allegations establish that Green Square violated §§ 1692d(6), 1692e(4)-(5), 1692e(10)-(11),
1692e (14), and 1692f in the ways stated in the Amended Complaint. Accordingly, Ms. Blair's
Motion for Default Judgment is GRANTED as to Green Square.
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However, the Seventh Circuit Court of Appeals has expressly held that the FDCPA "does
not contemplate personal liability for shareholders or employees of debt collection companies who
act on behalf of those companies, except perhaps in limited instances where the corporate veil is
pierced." Pettit v. Retrieval Masters Creditor Bureau, Inc., 211 F.3d 1057, 1059 (7th Cir. 2000)
(citing White v. Goodman, 200 F.3d 1016, 1019 (7th Cir. 2000)). Instead, "the FDCPA has utilized
the principle of vicarious liability" and "the debt collection company answers for its employees'
violations of the statute." Pettit, 211 F.3d at 1059 (citations omitted). This is true regardless of
whether the individual "exercise[s] extensive control over" the day-to-day operations of the
In the Amended Complaint, Ms. Blair cites various cases from federal district and appellate
courts outside the Seventh Circuit in support of her contentions that "[e]mployees can be held
personally liable under the FDCPA" and "[m]ost courts that have addressed the issue have held
that the corporate structure does not insulate shareholders, officers, or directors from personal
liability under the FDCPA." [Filing No. 9 at 3.] Although it may be true that some courts—
perhaps even a majority of courts—allow personal employee liability under the FDCPA, six of the
cases cited by Ms. Blair expressly acknowledge that the Seventh Circuit takes the opposite
approach. See Kistner v. Law Offices of Michael P. Margelefsky, LLC, 518 F.3d 433, 436 (6th Cir.
2008) ("On one side of the split [of authority], the Seventh Circuit and a few district courts have
ruled that a shareholder, officer, or employee of a corporate debt collector may not be held
personally liable without meeting the requirements necessary to pierce the corporate veil.");
Robinson v. Managed Accounts Receivables Corp., 654 F. Supp. 2d 1051, 1059 (C.D. Cal. 2009)
("On the other hand, the Seventh Circuit has come down the opposite way, holding that employees
cannot be held personally liable under the FDCPA unless the plaintiff can pierce the corporate
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veil."); Schwarm v. Craighead, 552 F. Supp. 2d 1056, 1071 (E.D. Cal. 2008) ("On the other hand,
the Seventh Circuit has held that, regardless of an individual's personal involvement with the
corporation's debt collecting activities, a shareholder or officer of a debt collecting corporation
cannot be personally liable unless the plaintiff pierces the corporate veil."); del Campo v. Kennedy,
491 F. Supp. 2d 891, 903 (N.D. Cal. 2006) ("[O]nly the Seventh Circuit has found that an
individual cannot be held liable for violations of FDCPA unless the corporate veil has been
pierced."); Brumbelow v. Law Offices of Bennett & Deloney, P.C., 372 F. Supp. 2d 615, 618 (D.
Utah 2005) ("Some courts, most notably the Seventh Circuit Court of Appeals, have held that a
shareholder, officer, or employee of a corporate debt collector may not be held personally liable
without piercing the corporate veil."); Albanese v. Portnoff Law Assocs., Ltd., 301 F. Supp. 2d 389,
400 (E.D. Pa. 2004) ("Defendants rely on Pettit v. Retrieval Masters Creditors Bureau, Inc., in
which the Seventh Circuit held that FDCPA violations were governed by respondeat superior
liability."). Regardless of the position taken by other courts that encounter this issue, this Court is
bound by the Seventh Circuit's decisions in Pettit and White. Ms. Blair has not made any argument
suggesting that the corporate veil should be pierced in these circumstances, and therefore the Court
must conclude that Mr. Younger cannot be held individually liable in this case. Because the
allegations in the Amended Complaint do not state a cognizable claim against Mr. Younger, Ms.
Blair's Motion for Default Judgment is DENIED as to Mr. Younger. 1 All claims against Mr.
Younger are DISMISSED with prejudice.
The Court cautions Ms. Blair's counsel that the Seventh Circuit has stated that "FDCPA suits
against the owners of a debt collection company who are not otherwise debt collectors are frivolous
and might well warrant sanctions." Pettit, 211 F.3d at 1059. Although no sanctions will be
imposed in this case, counsel's disregard of binding Seventh Circuit precedent—especially
precedent that was explicitly discussed in six of the cases counsel cited in the Amended
Complaint—is concerning and potentially inconsistent with the duties imposed on counsel by
Federal Rule of Civil Procedure 11 and the applicable rules of professional conduct.
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"[W]hile a default judgment conclusively establishes liability, the victor must still prove
up damages." Domanus v. Lewicki, 742 F.3d 290, 303 (7th Cir. 2014). Accordingly, a district
court must "conduct an inquiry in order to ascertain the amount of damages with reasonable
certainty." e360 Insight v. The Spamhaus Project, 500 F.3d 594, 602 (7th Cir. 2007) (quoting In
re Catt, 368 F.3d 789, 793 (7th Cir. 2004)). Generally, "judgment by default may not be entered
without a hearing on damages unless 'the amount claimed is liquidated or capable of ascertainment
from definite figures contained in the documentary evidence or in detailed affidavits.'" e360
Insight, 500 F.3d at 602 (quoting Dundee Cement Co. v. Howard Pipe & Concrete Prods., Inc.,
722 F.2d 1319, 1323 (7th Cir. 1983)).
The FDCPA provides for recovery of actual damages plus "such additional damages as the
court may allow, but not exceeding $1,000." 15 U.S.C. § 1692k(a). "The FDCPA does not require
proof of actual damages as a precursor to the recovery of statutory damages." Keele v. Wexler,
149 F.3d 589, 593 (7th Cir. 1998). In determining the appropriate amount of statutory damages,
courts must consider: (1) the frequency and persistence of non-compliance by the debt collector;
(2) the nature of such non-compliance; and (3) the extent to which the non-compliance was
intentional. 15 U.S.C. § 1692k(b)(1); see also Muha v. Encore Receivable Mgmt., Inc., 558 F.3d
623, 627 (7th Cir. 2009). "[I]t is within the district court's discretion to decide whether and if so
how much to award, up to the $1,000 ceiling." Bartlett v. Heibl, 128 F.3d 497, 499 (7th Cir. 1997).
Ms. Blair does not seek actual damages but asks the Court to award the full $1,000 in
statutory damages. The Court concludes that a hearing is not necessary to determine the
appropriate amount of statutory damages in this case. See id. (stating that, regarding statutory
damages, [a]ll that is required is proof that the statute was violated"); Martin v. Fin. Recovery Ctr.,
Case 1:20-cv-00888-JMS-MPB Document 26 Filed 11/20/20 Page 9 of 13 PageID #: 138
Inc., 2010 WL 4318830, at *2 (N.D. Ind. Oct. 20, 2010) ("The $1,000 in statutory damages that
[the plaintiff] seeks does not require any documentary proof."). Furthermore, given that Green
Square placed numerous calls to Ms. Blair, violated seven different provisions of the FDCPA, and
made representations that its employees likely knew were false, such as those regarding the identity
and nature of the company, the Court in its discretion awards Ms. Blair the full $1,000 in statutory
damages. See Martin, 2010 WL 4318830, at *2 (awarding $1,000 where the defendant "violated
multiple provisions of the FDCPA" and "the nature of the defendant's non-compliance, particularly
falsely identifying itself as a law firm, strongly suggests that the non-compliance was intentional");
Suleski v. Bryant Lafayette & Assocs., 2010 WL 1904968, at *2 (E.D. Wis. May 10, 2010)
(awarding $1,000 where defendant's phone calls "were both frequent and persistent, and
[defendant] improperly threatened legal action").
C. Attorney's Fees and Costs
Plaintiffs who succeed on their FDCPA claims are entitled to recover "the costs of the
action, together with a reasonable attorney's fee as determined by the court." 15 U.S.C.
§ 1692k(a)(3). In determining what constitutes a reasonable fee, a district court should follow "the
methodology traditionally employed in determining appropriate fees under 42 U.S.C. § 1988."
Zagorski v. Midwest Billing Servs., Inc., 128 F.3d 1164, 1166 (7th Cir. 1997). Under this approach,
the first step is to calculate the lodestar, which is the product of the number of hours the attorney
reasonably spent on the case multiplied by a reasonable hourly rate. Perdue v. Kenny A. ex rel.
Winn, 559 U.S. 542, 551-53 (2010). "The party seeking the fee award bears the burden of proving
the reasonableness of the hours worked and the hourly rates claimed." Spegon v. Catholic Bishop
of Chicago, 175 F.3d 544, 550 (7th Cir. 1999). "[T]he district court has an obligation to 'exclude
from this initial fee calculation hours that were not "reasonably expended"' on the litigation." Id.
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(quoting Hensley v. Eckerhart, 461 U.S. 424, 434 (1983)); see also People Who Care v. Rockford
Bd. of Educ., Sch. Dist. No. 205, 90 F.3d 1307, 1314 (7th Cir. 1996) ("An attorney's hours are
subject to the scrutiny of the court and unreasonable hours should not be compensated."). In
addition, a reasonable hourly rate is "one that is 'derived from the market rate for the services
rendered.'" Pickett v. Sheridan Health Care Ctr., 664 F.3d 632, 640 (7th Cir. 2011) (quoting
Denius v. Dunlap, 330 F.3d 919, 930 (7th Cir. 2003)). Similarly, "[a]ny party seeking an award
of costs carries the burden of showing that the requested costs were necessarily incurred and
reasonable." Trustees of Chi. Plastering Inst. Pension Tr. v. Cork Plastering Co., 570 F.3d 890,
906 (7th Cir. 2009).
Ms. Blair seeks a total of $4,729.90 in attorney's fees, comprised of 11.30 hours of work
by counsel Michael S. Agruss compensated at a rate of $367.00 per hour plus 4.7 hours of work
by paralegal Jackie Laino compensated at a rate of $124.00 per hour. [Filing No. 25-1 at 8-9.]
Based on the Court's understanding of reasonable hourly rates in this community and the
declaration and supporting documentation submitted by Mr. Agruss, [Filing No. 25-1 at 11-31],
the Court finds that these hourly rates are reasonable. However, the Court cannot conclude that
the requested number of hours is reasonable because some of the time was spent on a claim against
Mr. Younger that is not legally cognizable for the reasons stated above. Specifically, despite the
existence of binding precedent instructing that employees cannot be held personally liable under
the FDCPA in this Circuit, Mr. Agruss filed an Amended Complaint adding Mr. Younger as a
Defendant, which mooted the motion for clerk's entry of default that was pending. 2 Mr. Agruss
then had to expend time and resources re-serving Green Square, serving Mr. Younger, and filing
The Court also observes that, instead of withdrawing the mooted motion, Mr. Agruss left the
Court to expend its resources in ruling on the motion.
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additional motions for clerk's entry of default. Notably, this is not a case in which the plaintiff
erroneously added an improper defendant at the outset; rather, after the action was already
pending—and, presumably, after reviewing the cases cited in the Amended Complaint—Mr.
Agruss wasted time and resources by adding a Defendant who cannot be sued and restarting the
litigation at the service step. Accordingly, the Court deducts the following entries from Mr.
Agruss' requested hours:
Prepared First Amended FDCPA Complaint against
May 8, 2020
Green Square Company LLC and Joey M. Younger
Sept. 28, 2020 Confirmed default entered as to Joey M. Younger
The Court also subtracts the following entries from Ms. Laino's requested hours:
May 11, 2020 E-filed First Amended Complaint
Requested alias summons as to Green Square Company
May 13, 2020
Confirmed service of First Amended Complaint as to
June 8, 2020
Joey M. Younger
Prepared and filed request for Clerk's Entry of Default as
June 18, 2020
Aug. 12, 2020 Requested alias summons as to Joey M. Younger
Hired process server to serve alias summons as to Joey
Aug. 13, 2020
Hired process server to re-serve alias summons as to Joey
Aug. 17, 2020
M. Younger at proper address
Prepared and filed request for Clerk's Entry of Default as
Sept. 8, 2020 to Joey M. Younger only (.2); emailed filed Clerk's Entry 0.40
of Default to Joey M. Younger (.2)
With these adjustments, a reasonable number of hours is 10.7 for Mr. Agruss and 3.2 for
Ms. Laino. Multiplying these hours by the reasonable hourly rates identified above yields a fee of
$3,926.90 for Mr. Agruss (10.7 hours x $367 per hour) and $396.80 for Ms. Laino (3.2 hours x
$124 per hour). Thus, Ms. Blair is awarded a total of $4,323.70 in attorney's fees.
Case 1:20-cv-00888-JMS-MPB Document 26 Filed 11/20/20 Page 12 of 13 PageID #: 141
As to costs, Ms. Blair seeks to recover a total of $687.80, which is comprised of the $400.00
filing fee, $58.90 in costs associated with serving the initial Complaint, and $228.90 costs
associated with serving the Amended Complaint. [Filing No. 25-1 at 8; Filing No. 25-1 at 22.]
The Court concludes that the $400.00 filing fee was reasonable and necessary. The same is true
for the $58.90 cost of serving the initial Complaint on Green Square. However, because the Court
has already concluded that the decision to file an Amended Complaint was not reasonable, the
$228.90 in costs incurred in re-serving Green Square and serving Mr. Younger are not reasonable,
and Ms. Blair cannot recover them. Thus, Ms. Blair is awarded a total of $458.90 in costs.
Based on the foregoing, Ms. Blair's Motion for Default Judgment, , is GRANTED IN
PART and DENIED IN PART as follows:
The Motion is GRANTED as to Green Square; and
The Motion is DENIED as to Mr. Younger.
The Court enters DEFAULT JUDGMENT pursuant to Federal Rule of Civil Procedure 55(b) in
favor of Ms. Blair and against Green Square in the amount of $1,000 in damages, $4,323.70 in
attorney's fees, and $458.90 in costs, for a total of $5,782.60. All claims against Mr. Younger are
DISMISSED with prejudice. Final judgment shall issue accordingly.
Case 1:20-cv-00888-JMS-MPB Document 26 Filed 11/20/20 Page 13 of 13 PageID #: 142
Distribution via ECF only to all counsel of record
Distribution via U.S. Mail to:
Green Square Company, LLC
c/o Peltan Law, PLLC
128 Church Street
East Aurora NY 14052
Joey M. Younger
389 Parkside Avenue
Buffalo NY 14216
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