Don't think so, but could after getting a civil judgment against you.
I have to pay rent to my Landlord
Either pay off the lien and then sell the vehicle, or sell the vehicle and use the money to pay off the lien.
Yes, if you break your lease, the landlord will take you to court, and will likely be awarded whatever rent you owe. If you do not pay the judgement, they have the option of putting a lien on your credit. Your best option would be to carefully read your lease, then talk to your lanlord about leaving early. If you find a new tenent that the landlord agrees to rent to, you may be able to leave with no negative consequences.
This depends on the policy of your landlord. In most leases it states when, where, and how you pay your rent.
of course but u have to pay 3 times the rent
Not if you listed your landlord as a creditor on your bankruptcy petition and that there is excess property to pay your landlord after secured creditors and your exemptions. Unpaid rent is an unsecured debt. If a judgment lien is filed, you can avoid it if filed shortly before bankruptcy filing.
If your landlord is selling the house you have to continue paying the rent for it, whether to the old landlord or to the new one. Your old landlord will give you notice about when they have sold the property, and the new landlord will give you instructions on how to pay them the rent.
Yes, you have to pay rent.
you pay it for rent and if you don't it will go to you're rent bills.Your rent may or may not include utilities. Check with your landlord.
They could sue the tenant for back rent.
Rent is not covered under bankruptcy: a landlord still has the right to collect rent and evict tenants who don't pay.
The first thing you should do is to pay the rent. The lien means that you cannot sell the property without the proceeds going to the landlord. In any case, since you still owe your mom the money for the purchase, you can't sell the stuff anyways. Keep paying your mom, and start paying the landlord what you owe. Keep copies of the checks and good records. Re: Who has 1st Lien? Everything depends on who has already placed a lien against the 'item(s) of value'. If your mom didn't register your 'promissary note' to repay her in the county recorder's office and get first lien position against the item(s), then the landlord may have filed a lien and taken first lien position. The landlord has legal right to file a lien against your property for rent owed through contract, regardless if they are placed in the first, second, or whatever lien position. The fact is the item(s) had the lien(s) attached to them to limit your ability to collect any proceeds from the sale of the item(s) before the lien amount(s) are satisfied.
your home you pay. you rent landlord pay
Well, you own the vehicle subject to the lien. You cannot sell or refinance the vehicle until the lien holder is paid. If you don't pay the lien, the lien holder can repossess the vehicle. So you own it subject to your paying the loan.
You can pay them with cash or check.
Yes, you have to pay rent to a landlord whose property is in default. As long as the landlord still has control over the property he can still collect rent from you and evict you if it's not paid. A foreclosure of a home is a matter between the owner of the home and his lender, not the tenant.
No such thing as the right not to pay rent: whenever you are renting from a landlord you have to pay rent or leave-- plain and simple. Now, what people mostly address is certain tenant rights, including to have a safe, decent, healthy, and functional place to live. If any of those rights are breached by the landlord, there are remedies the tenant can take-- but failing to pay rent is not one of them. He can either sue the landlord, or, in the case of essential repairs, given the proper notice of at least seven days before the next rent is due, offset the costs of repair from the rent. Keep in mind that the landlord could still evict you if you do this, but if it's for essential repairs, such as the water heater, the landlord is likely to lose the case and the tenant can sue for up to three months of rent abatement and/or other damages as applicable by state law. Another common issue about rental rights: if a landlord is under foreclosure do I still have to pay rent to him? Yes, you do, as long as the landlord has control over the property, and the landlord can evict you if you don't pay.
You need to sue for back rent and if you are successful you can request a judgment lien. The lien can be filed against the property.You need to sue for back rent and if you are successful you can request a judgment lien. The lien can be filed against the property.You need to sue for back rent and if you are successful you can request a judgment lien. The lien can be filed against the property.You need to sue for back rent and if you are successful you can request a judgment lien. The lien can be filed against the property.
A landlord can, at any time, initiate eviction proceedings against the tenant if he fails to pay his rent on time. Normally the landlord does this after the fifth day of default.
Sure! Rent is not a bankruptcy issue.
As long as you pay the rent, you don't have to leave.
If he lost his renters privilege, he is no longer a landlord
Definitely not. The previous owner is no longer your landlord, and not entitled to any rent.