Since the cosigners isn't paying, unless you start paying instead, and catch up on all late payments, the dealer or the bank will repossess the vehicle shortly anyway, so your question is moot.
NOPE! sadly they don't even have to tell you they repoed or are going to repo. the unit. This includes houses, Good rule, DO NOT COSIGN.
Obvious answer, Yes.
You have the right to pay the loan. When a cosigner enters into a loan agreement he is promising to assume responsibility for the debt should the borrower ever default on the loan. This means simply that if the borrower stops making payments the cosigner will have to take over the payments. You may even be responsible for the full payment of the loan in the event that the borrower dies or is disabled. The cosigner, or in many times, the co-borrower is equally responsible for the debt. The debt will be reflected on the co-signors credit report and may negatively impact the person's credit should the debt become delinquent. If the primary borrower cannot pay the debt, the lender will pursue the co-signor just as equally as the primary borrower. In some cases the lender may only go after the cosigner. If you cosign on a auto loan and the borrower does not make his payments, you will be responsible for making the payments even though you do not have posession of the vehicle. The borrower will be driving around in a vehicle that you are paying for, and it can be a nightmare to extract yourself from this situation. You will not only be responsible for any arrears of the loan; you will also be responsible for any late fees, additional interest, and collection fees.
A cosigner is a person who signs with another person for a loan of some sort due to credit issues or financial reasons. A cosigner unfortunately does not have as many rights as the person who is first listed on a loan. For example, if you purchase a car and your boyfriend/girlfriend cosigns for you and you two break up, they cannot take the car away from you. However, if you are late on payments, the cosigner will then be responsible for the payments.
Late payments will be deducted from trade-in value
Ones on which the owners are late on the payments. :-)
Yes. Any amounts owing.
The cosigner of a private student loan can and will be hindered if late payments occur. Another downside to said cosigner, that is if they are in school, just like most everything else they best have the money to cover these loans in some type of colateral.
It depends on how many times you've been late on vehicle payments. Most of the time though as long as you are making a payment of some kind on the loan your vehicle will not be repossessed.
If you are late on your loan payment and are a cosigner on your daughters car can they repposses the car?
VERY much so, not to mention your relationship with the co-signor.
Yes, late fees indicate that payments were not made on time, which renders the original agreement invalid and allows the lender to repossess the vehicle if they so choose.
This is a very unlikely scenario. Firstly, the individual must attempt to clean up their credit by raising their credit score- or by having a cosigner who is willing to accept all responsibilities of late payments and non-payments.
When you cosign on a loan, you are liable for payment of that loan if the other person does not make payments. Any late payments and other negatives will be reflected on your credit report. The debt will be included in your debt-to-income ratio. If the person makes all payments on time, it could actually help your credit score. Usually, it's the other way around, though. Bottom line: as a cosigner, you are treated as a signer.
They will not repossess a vehicle unless you have defaulted on the loan. Defaulting on the loan is being late with the payments. Call the lender and talk to them.
Once the loan is in default the bank has the right to refuse payment and repossess the vehicle.
You need to have a lien on the vehicle and reasonable cause to repo it, whether it be late payments, risk of losing the vehicle in impound, etc.
Generally, late payments over 30 days late are reported to a credit reporting agency. After that, late mortgage payments can become "missed" mortgage payments. And missed payments can affect your credit score in a negative way. However, your exact late payment will depend on how your specific mortgage lender reports payments to the credit bureaus.
Perhaps if they bought it after you defaulted or had a history of late or missed payments.Perhaps if they bought it after you defaulted or had a history of late or missed payments.Perhaps if they bought it after you defaulted or had a history of late or missed payments.Perhaps if they bought it after you defaulted or had a history of late or missed payments.
They will accept almost any claim, paying it is another matter.
yes it will, as a co-signer you are held just as responsible as the primary loan holder and it will appear on your credit report no matter if the payments are made on time or if they are late.
If you have credit life on the loan, you should be able to supply the insurance company with a death certificate as well as with their claims form. Your purchasing dealership may help you. The insurance will not pay any late payments due prior to the death of the insured. In order to avoid problems, continue to make payments until they pay off the vehicle. The loan institution will refund all overpayments.
Were you in DEFAULT of any other part of the loan contract?? INS?? Illegal activity?? ect??? If not, you have equal rights to the car. You can repo it back, let them keep it(probably best) OR call a local attorney for state specific laws.
My best suggestion is to contact your auto lender, and ask them the procedure for repossesions. Keep in mind that the bank can reposses your vehicle if you are 60 days late on your payments even if you attempt to only make half of your payments. Call them as soon as possible and work out a payment plan with them.