North Carolina

Can someone come onto a private driveway and repossess a car in the state of Ohio?


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2015-07-15 18:46:01
2015-07-15 18:46:01

YES, if there is no breach of peace


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If the driveway is on private property then in most states it is considered private property. Though laws differ still per state on this.

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.

If the repossessor is allowed in, yes. They cannot force their way into the community.

First, repossesstion agents must be licensed and have a search warrant for whatever they want to repossess, but they are not police officers. If someone does not pay bills/taxes on any private property, they simply follow these steps: 1. let the owners know who they are and what they're doing and why 2. repossess what they were there to get 3. file a notice to the local/state police

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.

An Authorized Recovery agent working on behalf of the lien holder can repossess the vehicle from the lessee. It is Illegal in the state of Indiana for someone who works for/ at the car lot or for the lien holder to repossess a vehicle under the car lot/ lien holder's company name. The duty of repossessing a car must be hired out to a recovery agency.

If a police officer records someone speeding, it doesn't matter what the nature of the property they take the reading from is. If they record you speeding while they're in a driveway, they can act on it. As for using a private residence, it's something which requires the consent of the property owner - they can't just occupy someone's driveway to set up a speed trap while ignoring the rights of the property owner, and it's often a discouraged practice, although California tends to have their own way of doing things.

In most states a property owner can make his property subject to vehicle code enforcement. Then the violation is the same as if it had occurred on the street. If you did not have permission to use the driveway you could also be charged with trespassing. Vehicle codes vary quite a bit from state to state. Several of my friends and acquaintances died on motorcycles doing stunts and speeding on private driveways and lots. The cop may be doing you a big favor.

depends on the state, but NC not necessary

It is a state university and as such is a public institution, not private.It is a state university and as such is a public institution, not private.It is a state university and as such is a public institution, not private.It is a state university and as such is a public institution, not private.It is a state university and as such is a public institution, not private.It is a state university and as such is a public institution, not private.

Yes, as long as the repossessor does not commit a "breach of the peace" in doing so. In other words, they can't break into your garage and take it, but if it's just sitting on your driveway or in a parking lot (even if that parking lot is technically "private property" in the sense that it's owned by someone other than the government), too bad for you.

When you signed the contract to buy "your" car, you are also giving written permission for an agent to enter your private property and take back the bank's car. Read before you sign!

In Oklahoma, a loan company can repossess a vehicle when it is just 1 payment behind. These companies can also repossess a vehicle at any time of the day or night as long as they do not breach the peace.

repossess manufactured home in oregon Barry can likely help you Did you have a contract signed between the two of you? Did it state that you could repossess it if they didn't make the payments? If not, you probably need to go visit the courthouse and prepare for a lawsuit against the person you gave the car to.

Yes. A lienholder is the lawful and sole owner of that vehicle, and it doesn't matter where they repossess it from, so long as they do it in accordance with state laws for repossession.

Actually, it depends on your state as to whether you need a license. Lenders prefer educational and/or training certs. You do need it if required by the state. this link might be helpful, if you need more info email me.

Only if the tags stay with the car in that state.

You are allowed to move anywhere. You have to be behind on pymts.

You are charged, and responsible. The law in every state requires the driver entering the roadway to yield to traffic travelling on the roadway.

The answer all depends on the language used when the shared driveway was created and state laws. It also depends on where exactly she is providing access, over the driveway easement or on her own land. If the land involved was specifically dedicated to a "shared driveway" to be shared by the owners of the abutting properties then she has no right to put the land to another use. You should consult with the attorney who represented you when you purchased the property. Shared driveway easements are an unending source of trouble when one or both owners overstep their rights. You need to check the language in the deeds and determine what state laws govern the easement. For that you need expert legal advice. You should act ASAP.

Private college typically do not have an out of state tuition.

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