Yes, as long as the person you are co-signing for has an income. The rule is one income one loan two incomes two loans.
Yes, a person without a job can cosign on a car loan. However, the person must have great credit before they can cosign.
how many times can someone cosign a car
You can have another person cosign for that person. As long as your the primary you wont need her to get her off the lease.
Because the bank owns the car. The person that financed the car did not pay the bank.
I believe it depends on the state, but as far as I know, if you have to have full coverage on a financed car, it doesn't matter where it's financed. If you still have questions, ask your insurance person, they'll know the answer.
You can, should, and are legally required to register a financed car.
I don't think you can. You are stuck. That's what it means to cosign. If the person doesn't pay they have you to pay.
For items covered under warranty, the dealer. For items which are not, the person who is making the payments on the car.
No. It doesn't come off until the loan is paid and if the person who is getting the loan doesn't pay you will owe for the loan. When you cosign it also goes on your credit report.
Depends on your insurance company.
Yes, especially if you leave the keys in it.
Look at the registration card. Just below the name of the title holder is "lienholder." If there is a name or company name there, then there is a lien on the car and the person will not have a pink slip. If the person has a pink slip, there is no lien on the car. There may be other reasons for a lien to be on a car, but the most common is that the car has been financed and the load has not yet been paid off.
car is broken and needs major repairs but is still financed how do pay for the repairs
What is the average amount financed in an auto loan
Unfortunately, no. When someone is cosigning something, they must be present. The reason being that they have to be there in person to sign the papers personally.
Yes. Most lenders will auction a repossessed car and sue the person who financed the car for any balance or fees still owed.
73% of new car purchases are financed, according to this website: http://www.newcars.com/how-to-buy-a-new-car/auto-financing.html