Thank you for the clarification. I do agree with whoever told you that your ex probably did not violate the court order. It’s quite a stretch to argue that one phone call from a creditor retrains your personal liberty or is harassment. If your ex used your phone number on credit card applications as a matter of routine, and you were constantly being bothered with such calls, then that could probably be considered harassment, but probably not the one call.
In any event, the only way to force Lifeguard Financial to provide the information is to subpoena the records. However, in order to subpoena the info, you’d need to initiate some kind of lawsuit against your ex. You cannot subpoena records in order to prove contempt. If you sue your ex for something like identity theft for using your personal information in credit applications, then you could subpoena the records.
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