60M.-1) The RTC may adopt rules that define how the total commission of loans to the borrower is to be determined under a credit contract for the purposes of this chapter. A – The rules of application already prohibit companies from taking out a regulated mortgage contract as lenders, and this includes bridge credits guaranteed by a first legal mortgage (rule 3.1 (l) of the rules of application) The proposed prohibition would prohibit a company from entering into a regulated loan contract as a lender, and although there are exceptions for agreements relating to payments or professional fees, there are no exceptions for transfer credits. This means that the proposals do not allow companies to offer bridge loans unless they are authorized by the ACF. (c) in accordance with paragraph 10B (advice on eligible credits, etc.) (77), the indication – (ii) is payable by the borrower in connection with the granting of loans under the regulated credit contract, without interest or by other means, and by the lender under existing agreements between the lender and another person (“provider”) knowing that the loan must be used to finance a transaction between the borrower and the supplier. (d) to present or offer an agreement that (if concluded) would be a relevant credit contract for a relevant individual or borrower; “cd) a type activity (regulated credit contracts) covered by section 60B of this Regulation, where it is exercised in respect of a credit contract (within the meaning of this decision) under which the credit is granted without interest charges and at no other costs; (a) in paragraph 8, in the definition of “eligible lender,” for “licensed replacement under the Consumer Credit Act of 1974,” “is authorized by the Financial Services and Markets Act 2000 to enter into a contract in the manner covered by paragraphs 23 or 23B of Schedule 2 of this Act”; (a) the submission or offer of Article 36H agreements to B and C so that B becomes a lender under Article 36H and C becomes a borrower in accordance with Article 36H of the agreement; We have done so successfully: first, the exclusion of the “disputed transaction” in the Financial Services and Markets Act 2000 (Regulated Activities) Order (RAO) was extended by the decision of the Financial Services and Markets Act 2000, which came into force on March 24, 2015, to work done prior to issuance and/or cooling-off procedures. This will exclude certain consumer credit activities, such as debt collection, from FSMA regulations. B, where these activities are carried out by lawyers (or other persons licensed under the Legal Services Act 2007) in the provision of legal or judicial services.