Yes. Technically it's the LOAN that's been written off. The lending institution can still grab their property, and make no mistake, the car is their property. Look at the title. It clearly states the lien holder as the lending institution. That means that the car is theirs until it's paid off. You just get to drive it, repair it and insure it.
If you've used it as security for another loan, yes.
Any car you owe money on can be repod, unless you file bankruptsy
no they are they can drive it when repod but it has to be taken to a car lot or impound yard and inventory items things in the car that's why its best to keep your car cleaned out and if you know its gonna be repod take it back to your financier you have a better chance to work out a way to get it back and poss. not lose it at all
If you are still listed on their policy, yes.
Yes, you can remove all personnel property from the vehicle. You cannot remove anything that is attached to the vehicle. Radio, speakers, GPS, etc.
Yes! It will still be listed on your credit report as a voluntary return and you will still be responsible for the cost
Whoever is listed on the Certificate of Title is the owner of the car.Whoever is listed on the Certificate of Title is the owner of the car.Whoever is listed on the Certificate of Title is the owner of the car.Whoever is listed on the Certificate of Title is the owner of the car.
has car ever been listed as stolen?
The owner of the car is the person listed on the Certificate of Title.The owner of the car is the person listed on the Certificate of Title.The owner of the car is the person listed on the Certificate of Title.The owner of the car is the person listed on the Certificate of Title.
If your daughter does not live with you but drives your vehicles then she is still required to be listed as a driver on your policy. The policy states that all household members and regular drivers must be listed. A regular driver is anyone who drives your vehicles sometimes. This does not mean you can add a car titled to her on your policy even if she is listed as a driver but she is still required to be listed as a driver on your policy. If she is an adult driver it probably won't cost you anything anyway.
YES. Not usually. In New Jersey if you have more than 90 % equity in the vehicle they can no longer take the car. BUT they can still damage your credit for 7 years and try to collect in court. In practice they almost always damage credit with a chargeoff or a closing of the account but they rarely sue for small ammounts though they still can.
I still have my 1987 XR7 sticker. It listed for $17,200. Bought 12-15-1996. Still a great car!
i was rear ended frm behind by another car, the car had insurance but the person driving was not listed as a driver, can i still get paid for mu car damages n body injuries
You need to go back to the owner whose name is listed as owner on the pink slip. The car registration is still in that person's name.
IS THIS CAR LISTED AS STOLEN?
The owner of the car listed on the insurance policy.
It will be listed on the Title.
It is hard to choose the three top Car Clubs however some of the Car Clubs listed online include: Nashville British Car Club, Sports Car Club of America, and The 40-MPG Car Club.
You need to check the lease on the property to see if that is covered. If it is covered in the lease then you are out of luck. Even if it is not listed you may still be out of luck if the car presents a hazard or an eyesore because it is leaking.
yes, because it is still a cop's car... he/she just isn't in it at the precise moment.... my car is still my car even if I'm not in it
A new car has no former owner except the dealer.
Was there a written contract between you and your friend that listed repossession as a cure for non payment? I would consider contacting an attorney on this one.
In order to trade in a car you must be the only owner listed on the certificate of title. If a creditor is listed on the title that creditor must be paid off from the proceeds from selling the car or from the new loan.
Usually if the car is a total loss, the insurance company will pay you and take the car. They then sell it for parts/salvage. If they let you keep the car, all you have to do is check on the current status of your policy and see if it is listed.
They can as long as they are listed on the insurance policy for each vehicle OR there is a permissive user clause on the insurance which allows any driver to operate the car and still be covered.