Can a private party co-signer repossess an automobile from the primary loan signer?
Co-signor repo?? NO, NO, and again NO. As co-signor, you ONLY guarantee that YOU will pay the loan. It gives you NO other rights to possession. IF, IF, IF you are listed on the TITLE as co-OWNER, you may take possession. ONLY if you are on the title. GOOD LUCK.
Can the borrower of a private student loan change the cosigner during the term of a loan or must she refinance to do that?
The state doesn't repossess your car - private companies do that on behalf of the lienholder. They don't charge you for private property left in your car when they repossess it - that would be illegal. They charge a "storage fee" for the items they remove from your car. Underhanded, yes, but they can legally do it.
Definitely, you can easily avail student loans without any cosigner with the help of various types of student loans programs available online. You don't have to be employed in order to get student loans. If you don't have any job then it doesn't matter even then you can get this loan. If you search online you will find various types of private lenders like Sallie Mae, Chase, Wells Fargo etc who offers loans to students…
Does the lien holder have the right to repossess your car if you left on a handshake and you had no contract and it was a private lender?
You bought a car private in Scotland andthe previous owner did notclear the lan now l have a company wanting to repossess it?
As a cosigner for a private student loan what recourse do you have if the borrower does not make payments?
Can repo people come onto your property and leave tire mark damage to repossess a vehicle that isn't yours but belongs to someone visiting?
After looking at a few court cases that are out there, it boils down to: "using an automobile for trade, commerce or hire"; that is, if they earn their living on the road. This would be people like truckers, delivery drivers, etc. Additionally, if you are operating a private automobile, for non-business, private purposes, you fall under the legal distinction of a "traveler".
Some countries provide government student loans to any student that needs one (provided you are a citizen of course) regardless of your credit rating; you are of legal age to sign a contract, so you do not need a cosigner. The only requirement is that you are enrolled in an accredited university or other tertiary education institute.
If they receive a court order that allows it, yes. You, and the cosigner, made an agreement with a private company. The private company would pay your bail if you agreed to show up to all of your court dates AND pay them a certain percentage (usually 10-15%) of the bail. The private company is entitled to its payment.