I guess he would need to use a helicopter since he cannot breach the peace. Breaking the lock or fence would be disturbing the peace, I think.
I am not 100% on this but I am almost certain that they can as if an item is inside the home they can come in to take those
Yes they can come on private propery to repossess a vehicle. If they damaged your property, then call the lender and demand they repair the damage. You may have to sue to recover the damage.
No. The lienholder is the rightful owner of the vehicle, and can reclaim their property as needed.
As long as there is a lien on the vehicle the lienholder has the right to repossess the property
No, they cannot take your vehicle without a signed document.
If the repossessor is allowed in, yes. They cannot force their way into the community.
If the vehicle is trespassing and you are inside it then you are trespassing.
If the terms and agreements of the sale is not met legally yes they can if they have retained their legal title to the vehicle
Unlicensed drivers cannot operate a vehicle on private property. The insurance for the vehicle will not allow unlicensed drivers. Most states require every vehicle in operation to be insured.
have it towed away. as long as you have the private property owners permission.
Yes. But you could potentially sue for any damage caused.
Ill answer this in parts. Mechanic repo? YES Private property? YES No signed work order? ORAL contracts are legal too Non- payment? why else would he be "repoing"?? You need to make a deal of some sort, namely PAYMENT
Yes. If the lien is valid, a written contract is not necessary and the holder can legally repossess the vehicle in conjunction with the existing laws of the state in which the vehicle is located or in some cases where it was sold.
If you are in Philadelphia PA Department of License and Inspections can give you a ticket on your vehicle on private property if it is not legal or there are to many vehicles on your property.
In general, yes, provided that there is no "breach of the peace", which means that you cannot break into a locked garage or cause any damage to property.
Generally, open game. When you signed the contract, you more than likely signed a right to cure giving the lender the ability to enter private property to repossess the vehicle if necessary. If you are fishing for a way to hinder repossession, don't bother. It would be illegal for you to attempt to hinder the lender, and you could be charged with a felony.
If the bank has an order from a judge to liquidate or surrender property to satisfy a judgment, then yes, they may.
In the UK it can, if the driveway is private property.
A cosigner or coowner cannot repossess a vehicle. That is something the leinholder does.
I would not go on private property to get your vehicle without the police being present. You may end up in a conundrum. Contact the local police and explain the situation.
If the vehicle is illegally parked the police do not need your permission to tow it. The owner of private property can request a vehicle be towed if the vehicle is not authorized to park on the private property. There are other reasons in various jurisdictions for which a vehicle may be legally towed without notice to the owner.
If the vehicle is parked on a public street, you need a tag. If it is on private property you don't.
You cannot be fined or issued a citation for having expired tags on a vehicle which is on private property. However when the vehicle is on a public roadway you can be issued a citation.
When you don't pay for it.
Technically, yes - you're supposed to be licensed to even be in actual physical control of the vehicle. However, this is not enforceable on private property.