How long did it take for the ordered package to arrive?What is the name of your state? IL
A family member of mine received a package from Amazon. Amazon marked it as "undelivered", they refunded him his money and then he eventually received the package. He says to me, "It's their mistake. Why should I have to pay for it." Long story short? He doesn't want to pay for it. Moral opinions to the side, are there any laws in place that would require him either to return the package or to pay for it?
What I'm trying to get across to you guys is this: Is it illegal? Yes? Okay. Why? Where's the evidence to substantiate the claim that its' illegal? That it's theft? It's all hearsay to me at this point. If it's not illegal, then just say so.You don't seem to understand how laws work. There is no law that says "If you get a credit after telling Amazon that a package didn't arrive and then it arrives it is theft."
Which is exactly what happened. Now if you're able to, would you please provide anything you can to substantiate the claim that it is theft?It would be theft if the package is delivered, not paid for, and not sent back.
Not sure. It was within a month, I believe.How long did it take for the ordered package to arrive?
Sorry, but I'm not following. What does that have to do with him keeping the package?There is a “prompt delivery rule” which requires certain notifications be made to a purchaser if there will be a delay in delivery.
It is not necessarily theft. It would be illegal to order a package, receive the package in a timely fashion and refuse to pay for it or falsely claim it was never received.What I'm trying to get across to you guys is this: Is it illegal? Yes? Okay. Why? Where's the evidence to substantiate the claim that its' illegal? That it's theft? It's all hearsay to me at this point. If it's not illegal, then just say so.
Right. It's about not having shipped the item at all. However, in my case, the company did actually ship and deliver the product and all within the course of 30 days. I appreciate the help, though, quincy. Thanks to you as well, Zigner, for the link.Further to the above: The rule speaks to shipment, not delivery.