Certainly, especially if you signed an agreement. Ethically, you do not own the car if you have not paid for it and the creditor deserves to be paid. It sounds like you are trying to take advantage of the other party. Figure out your finances and pay up.
Files a "proof of claim" with the court.
It depends on what you are trying to state. You could use re- to form repossess, or dis- to form dispossess.
Of course, you can be charged with any felony you commit, but I think you're asking if it is a felony to hide the car from the repossession agent. Technically, no. But, if you are obviously hiding it and the lender gets really PO'd, he can go to court and have a writ of replevna issued. Then the sheriff will come along with the repo man and they will leave with the car - or with you. The correct answer is: it not a felony to hide a car from creditors who are trying to reposses......period.This is a civil matter not a criminal matter.The writ is issued in rare cases.
You must pay all of your legitimate debts. A creditor is not required to report a debt to a credit bureau in order to collect the debt you owe.
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If your trying to get an ID which is issued by the Federal Government, (like a Passport), The answer would be No. Depending upon the severity of the warrants and what they were issued for, You may or may not be able to receive an ID that is issued by a state government. If your trying to get a Library ID Card, You might need to have a State or Federal Government issued ID card to get one.
I would suggest trying warrantydirect.com. They seem to be highly creditable and should help you get an extra extended warranty you were looking for. Hope this helps:)
It would depend on what the term "trying to pay" means. Once a debt goes into default it is due and payable in full. Any creditor that takes payments on a defaulted debt is doing so outside of the bounds of that contract as a courtesy. So, if the debt in question has been defaulted, then yes, the creditor may sue you and take all remedies available to them under law.
credotomfocenter Oral Written Promissory Open IN 6 10 10 6 Typically, the court will try and contact you via mail, but they do not need proof that you were contacted, and you do not have to be present in order for your creditor to win. The creditor only has to provide proof the debt is owed. You want to avoid this at all costs, for it is after a judgment is issued that a creditor can seize bank accounts, assets or garnish wages. In addition, it is easy to renew a judgment once its SOL has past. In effect, if the creditor is viligient about his renewals, you could find yourself in the position where a judgment against you never expires.
Restoring an iPod should reinstate the warranty to a jailbroken iPod, unless a problem occurs during restoration, then the warranty isn't in effect since you are trying to restore a jailbroken iPod.
If your from your from wbs Abuja I am trying to find the newer to the question
It was because of Europeans trying to take Americas land
Someone has the car and the finance company has a lien on it. Any sale would have been fraudulent.
Is it legal to? NoIs it possible to? NoThe finance company does not have possession of the vehicle so can do nothing with the paperwork on that vehicle until the do secure possess of it.
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It is filed because a secured creditor (who has stopped receiving payments) wants to foreclose on the collateral of the loan/promissory note. It is filed because a BK filing prevents a creditor from trying any collection activity (the "stay"). So a creditor that wants to continue to collect/foreclose must seek court permission to do so- hence "relief" from "stay"
are u trying to get the treasure?
It is a law enforcement term and stands for Be On the Look Out. It is issued when officers are trying to find someone or something.
If you're trying to collect past-due child support, I suggest you contact your State's child support agency. Good luck!
If he was lying you can sue him for slander, but not if it's the truth. NO he cannot! Look up the Fair Debt Collections Act. NO NO NO! Just because it's true that you may owe money, doesn't mean it's legal for the creditor, or a creditor's agent to go about telling the world. See link to Fair Debt Collection Practices Act at right========================>
I have been calling customer service at least twice a week for over a month regarding a warranty issue. My Flexsteel sofa has a 'Lifetime Warranty' on it's springs. Several of the springs in the unit have broken and I'm trying to get a repair under the 'Lifetime Warranty'. It's a joke! And a waste of time! They have no intention of making good on their 'Lifetime Warranty'. I willnever see a spring unit sent to a local upholster for repair! THEIR CUSTOMER SERVICE SUCKS! And 'Lifetime Warranty' does not exist!
In the event that the possessor of the vehicle is not a contracted party, or if the contracted party is actively seeking to hinder repossession, then yes, the lender can report the vehicle stolen.
If the card is a reprint, it will have a value but you would have to give the details of the company that issued the card, the year issued, and the card number. If the card is a "fake" then it has no value, and you could get in trouble trying to sell it as authentic.
If there is one piece of paper that has been vilified through history without just cause, it is any piece of paper that contains an extended warranty. The extended warranty is definitely seen in society today as a complete taboo a piece of add-on salesmanship that the unscrupulous commission-based employee of the company is trying to tack on to your sale at the end of a purchase, almost as if he is trying to sneak it by you in the time between him ringing up the sale and you actually signing the credit card receipt.When you put it like this, it is more the salesman that it is the extended warranty that should be given a bad rap. The extended warranty is actually a very good investment for many large assets, and can save people a great deal of trouble when it comes to protecting those assets without having to come out of pocket for a large lump sum expense.The extended warranty is the only document that a manufacturer will usually take when it comes to defective products. Other types of insurance may protect against accidents and things of that nature, but only the warranty can protect you from bad parts or bad delivery. The extended warrantee, because it expands on the manufacturer's warranty, is also usually the most complete document of protection that a large asset can have.What people should do when they are trying to decide whether or not to get an extended warranty is to forget the salesman completely. They should weigh the actual terms of the warranty against the money that they have to spend, and only after they have done this and determined the potential economic fallout of giving up an extended warranty should they say that the warranty itself is not worth the extra money.However, you can even turn the situation of a pushy salesman to your vantage. If the salesman is overly pushy, in certain industries this is actually a good thing, as it shows a weakness in his position. Perhaps he has to make a certain quota to keep his job. If this is the case, then you can definitely negotiate on the price of the extended warranty.