If the deal has been approved by a lender and you have signed paperwork and then driven the veicle off the lot they can not unwind the deal. Their mistake they have to eat it if you are delivered in the vehicle. Unless you signed something giving them recourse (usually dealers have forms for salvage title vehicles that allow them to unwind the deal if they discover salvage/branded title)If they just misbooked the trade and made the mistake it's their problem. As long as you didn't misrepresent the trade you should be fine.
You can return a new car if the dealer made a mistake on the contract depending on the type of mistake. If the dealer place the wrong vehicle on the contract, you could return the vehicle.
I would contact the dealer because it could be a mistake
Sure the dealer can ask for more money and you can refuse. Tell them a deal is a deal, and you expect them to honor the contract they signed. You payed them and hopefully you are in possession of the car. If so, I see nothing they can do, until you come back for service. Then they may try to recoup their loss. So be aware of that. If they made an honest mistake and it is very little money I would make it right if it were me. But legally I think you do not have to. Your decision.
A used car contract can be changed if the dealer messed up the paperwork depending on the type of mistake made on the sale. In some cases you will need to provide proof that a mistake was made and take this to court.
Probably not. They wrote and signed it, they are bound by it too.
The dealer will pay off the loan but it t will cost you a fortune by a low tradein price and the dealer refinancing the original loan payoff. Don't do it. You can come out much better by finding a buyer yourself and paying off the loan with some of the proceeds. You are in a much better position to make a better deal or get a discount on the next car you want with more cash in your pocket. This can be a big bucks difference depending on the value of your car and the amount you owe.
Never do it yourself if your not experiecnced with poulrty, its best to go to a local dealer or vet, as the slightest mistake will kill the bird.
What are you expecting us to say? That you can keep it? You know the right thing to do you greedy dishonest loser
If you signed it you are bound to it, even if you didn't read it beforehand. If you haven't signed it then they are responsible for fixing the mistake before you sign it if they still want your business. If you signed it and later came to a problem where you realized the contract was ambiguous it will work to your advantage under the rule of contra proferentum.
The dealer cannot take the car back legally. It is their mistake and they will have to absorb the costs or mistakes that they made in the paperwork.
There is no documented evidence of a minting flaw in the "Festival of Britain" Crown, but it is possible. A reputable coin dealer will be able to advise.
I think you might have made a mistake and you might have meant sell. All you have to do is get hooked up with a car dealer and ka-bam! There you have your answer
You're screwed. You fell for the oldest trick in the book. You pay for what ever is on that contract, not for what he said.
you can talk to the used car dealer, and bring up the issue KINDLY, and inform him/her that there was a mistake somewhere along the line, and you felt misled. from there, it goes by what he/she and you say.
It could be a planchet flaw or it may have been altered. Take to a dealer or collector for an assessment.
The spelling is DEALER PRINCIPAL (a principal here is someone with a proprietary interest).
Dealer pricing is the cost that a dealer gets an item for. The dealer pricing is less than what a consumer would pay for the item. This allows the dealer to make money on the sale.
The cast of Play Your Cards Right - 1980 includes: Sophie Allisstone as Dolly Dealer Lesley Anderson as Dolly Dealer Alison Bell as Dolly Dealer Camilla Blair as Dolly Dealer Annalise Braakensiek as Dolly Dealer Vicki Brattle as Dolly Dealer Carly Carter as Dolly Dealer Zena Clifton as Dolly Dealer Dickie Davies as himself Gillian Duxbury as Dolly Dealer Gillian Elvins as Dolly Dealer Debbie Flett as Dolly Dealer Bruce Forsyth as Himself - Host Brenda Haldane as Dolly Dealer Denise Kemp as Dolly Dealer Charlie Maloney as Dolly Dealer Wendy Marler as Dolly Dealer Robin Martyne as Dolly Dealer John Melainey as Male Model Jan Michelle as Dolly Dealer Claire Rayner as herself Maxine Restall as Dolly Dealer Yvonne Younger as Dolly Dealer
Dealer invoice is a term used to describe dealer cost of the vehicle.
A dealer at a gun show is a licenced FFL dealer, the same as any dealer who owns a gun shop with a store front.
The only way you can buy or sale at a dealer only auction is to be a registered dealer. That means you have to be a licensed dealer.
No. Dealer is a noun (a person). Used with another noun (dealer discount, dealer incentives), it is a noun adjunct rather than an adjective.
15 years is a very big mistake especially for a gold coin. I suggest that the coin is not what it appears to be. A reputable coin dealer will be able to identify your coin and give a valuation if it turns out to be genuine.