It depends on how your father's death, the repossession, and the cosigners credit are corelated.
i have no idea
both owner cosigners credit will be affected both owner cosigners credit will be affected
no, he is your husband so they wont ask you to testify unless you decide to do so yourself.
Yes. It's not always the landlord that owns the apartment block, but a company and he has to go by the rules. The company has a right to a degree to decide who to rent too and refuse cosigners.
I'm sure that it has probably occurred somewhere that a spouse has successfully charged their spouse criminally for adultery, but most such cases, if they go to court at all, usually end up in divorce court instead, and are stttled in civil court.
Computer Science & Engineering
Abandonment is knowing relinquishment of one's right or claim to property without passing rights to another and with no intention to reclaim possession. Deserstion of one's spouse or child.
There is no law by which a person would be "locked up" or charged with a crime for an age difference with a spouse. You could be confusing this with statutory rape, where rape with a child is a crime.
That is why the cosigner is there. To back up the contract if you bail.
If there is weapon in the home she is in grave danger of being charged with "possession" of a firearm, and YOU could also be charged as an accessory for knowingly allowing her to have access. It is NOT necessary to actually have the firearmn ON youir person to be charged with possession, mere 'ready access' to it serves as the prohibiting factor.
guess what, a cosigner is an owner under the eyes of the law and the dealer....
You cant without the cosigners approval.
can a spouse notarize a document for a spouse in business
it depends on the state and how far they are moving. for instance in oh a spouse can move the children anywhere within the state without a problem but if they then moved to another state the parent that did the move could be charged with kidnaping
Yes, but the felon cannot have access to it.Additional: While the above answer is true in the broad sense, the spouse who owns the firearm may NEVER have it in their possession at any time the felon-spouse is in, or near, their presence.They may not keep it in the house - they may not keep it in a car - they may not carry it - etc - at any time the felon-spouse is present.To do so, places the felon-spouse in the unlawful/criminal position of being in "concurrent possession" of the weapon.Furthermore, if done in such a way that it can be proven that they "knowingly" did so the spouse could be charged as an accessory to supplying a firearm to convicted felon.
Not unless your spouse is on the title to the property. If not and your spouse signs, then your spouse will be fully responsible for paying the mortgage.Not unless your spouse is on the title to the property. If not and your spouse signs, then your spouse will be fully responsible for paying the mortgage.Not unless your spouse is on the title to the property. If not and your spouse signs, then your spouse will be fully responsible for paying the mortgage.Not unless your spouse is on the title to the property. If not and your spouse signs, then your spouse will be fully responsible for paying the mortgage.
Not if they want the divorce decree to be legal and they could be charged with perjury by signing the divorce petition as it is a legal document.
As long as the loan for the unit is paid each month, the collateral will never be repo'd.
Unless there has been a new agreement signed since the original, that original agreement is still binding, and the cosigners are still on the hook.
Not individually, but the deceased's estate may well be subject to being charged for the expenses not covered by any existing insurance.
My husband has several credit cards in full swing...He pays on them...To whom the are for I don't know or what has been charged on them.... In no way can I pay for these after his death....what can I do....