YES. Read your contract.
You are still responsible for the balance of the contract, in addition to repossession, collection, and legal fees. Added to this can be transportation costs, storage costs, auction fees. The car should be sold and the sale amount deducted from your contract balance. What ever is left is called a deficiency balance and your are still liable for it. Keep in mind that most repossessed vehicles are sold at a substantial loss (much less than for what is owed) and the additional fees can result in a higher balance than the original payout on the vehicle.
If you don't pay the balance of the loan after repossession, the lender can take you to court for the remaining balance or they can charge it off. Neither is a good thing, so it is best to pay the remaining balance as soon as possible. ___________________________________________________ Most vehicles that have been repossessed are sold at auction. When this occurs, you are responsible for any balance that remains less the monies collected from the sale. If a balance remains and you fail to pay it then the creditor or lending agency can sue for the balance due plus legal fees.
Absolutely. When an item is repossessed, it's typically auctioned off. The person who the property was repossessed from is still responsible for the difference between what the final auction price was and what the amount owed at the time of repossession was. Additionally, repossession, storage, and transportation costs will be added to the amount owed.
When your car is repossessed, they sell it for what they can get. Value has nothing to do with what price it brings. They simply get what they can. You are then responsible for the difference in the amount they sell the car for and the balance on the note. Your credit is then ruined for 7 years. This is why having a car repossessed is a horrible idea, and should be a last resort.
No. You are not entitled to a refund if you made payments toward the purchase of a vehicle. In truth, if you signed a contract to purchase the vehicle, that vehicle is now secondary to the contract, you could still be held responsible for the balance of the loan, whether or not you still have the vehicle.
Yes.. anywhere. When a vehicle gets repossessed (voluntarily or involuntarily) and it isn't reclaimed, the vehicle gets auctioned... the person who took the loan on the vehicle is still responsible for the difference between what was received for the vehicle at auction and what is owed on the balance of the vehicle (plus repossession, storage, and auction fees).
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