No a person can not file a jugement or a lien against you!!!! unless you signed an aggremen that you would pay them back in a certain time or etc. if not then your free and their just retarted! because a jugde would never wast his time with an agument of "he owes me she owes me".. BECAUSE anyone can say that the J.Lo (or someone famous) owe's them money but there's no proff!!
The answer above misses some points. There CAN be a verbal contract to pay something, and a person can sue to enforce such a contract. One good example is a doctor bill. You can go to the doctor, not sign anything, and yet you can owe him, say, 600.00 for his work. At trial, the judge will have to decide who is telling the truth, and who is lying (or perhaps confused.) Things that help prove a verbal contract are partial payments made on the loan, or maybe a letter that says "sorry I missed the payment this month", etc. Of course you are always better off to get a person to sign a Note that shows you have loaned him , say, 4000.00,
and he agrees to pay it back at x.xx per month, etc. IF someone gets a judgment against you, then they can record a lien on any property you own in a given county (in California.)
If you owe money and have a judgment against you, they can garnish your income.
It obviously depends on what the judgment was for, and may depend on your particular state laws. Money judgments usually become assets of the estate of the deceased, and the executor or administrator of the estate will have to pursue, abandon or compromise the claim.
yes a joint account in the bank cab be frozen if a person has a judgment against him. That account wth that number is frozen or the other partner will withdraw all the money.
Go to your local courthouse. File a small claims court case against the person. Show up in court and present your case.
If you owe it money and they sue you in court and win then yes, they can obtain a judgment lien against you that can be recorded in the land records.If you owe it money and they sue you in court and win then yes, they can obtain a judgment lien against you that can be recorded in the land records.If you owe it money and they sue you in court and win then yes, they can obtain a judgment lien against you that can be recorded in the land records.If you owe it money and they sue you in court and win then yes, they can obtain a judgment lien against you that can be recorded in the land records.
No Texas does not allow wages to be garnished, however the person or company can get a judgment against you and take the money from your bank account.
it means one way or the other you will have to pay back the money
You need to sue them in court and win.
Yes, after a judgment has been granted against you
Yes. As long as the plaintiff has a valid claim against you, you can be sued and a judgment against you obtained. People with no assets are often referred as judgment-proof. This means that even if they are sued and a judgment against them is obtained, the plaintiff will not be able to seize any assets. But if you are working, you might have your wages garnished under the judgment. If a judgment against you is obtained it will be on the record for a certain number of years, depending on the state's laws. If you ever buy a house or come into money at a later date, the judgment will be there and you may have to pay it before buying that house or the plaintiff might find out about your new asset and seize it. Also, if you are not working at the time the lawsuit would be filed against you, you might get a job in the future and then your wages can be garnished. The determining factor about being sued is not whether you have money. It is whether the plaintiff has a valid claim.
When an eviction judgment is placed against a person by the judge it is picked up by credit bureaus. Judgments for evictions are the same as those of lawsuits. There may or may not be any money involved.
yes, all you can do is get a judgment against them should you prevail, you may never see a penny, but the judgment will damage their credit and reputation
What they can do is file suit to reclaim the money. Their case is stronger with written proof such as an IOU, but a verbal agreement is also legally binding. If you owe someone money, work out a payment schedule and do the right thing.
The individual wishing to obtain a writ of judgment must follow due process of law as required by the state in which the judgment is to be filed. Generally that would mean the person owed the debt (plaintiff) would file a civil suit in the appropriate state court against the debtor (defendant). If the issue is one of a Mechanic's Lien against real property owned by the debtor, the person to whom money is owed can contact the county recorder/assessor's office in the county where the property is located for information on how to file a claim.
If they have a judgment against you, yes. However, if they DO have a judgment against you, you should have been notified and it should be a matter of public record.
The person to whom you owe the money would need to file a document with the courts notifying them the judgment was satisfied. I would then suggest that you keep copies of these documents also since old debts some times have a bad habit of popping back up.
If someone sued you and won a money judgment against you, it would show up on a credit report if you failed to pay the amount, and a collection agency was engaged to collect it, but failed to obtain payment from you. When a person wins a money judgment in a lawsuit, the court order will state the amount due to that person (the plaintiff) from the defendant who lost the lawsuit. Amounts ordered by a court can, alternatively, be collected by the County Sheriff's Department, on behalf of the person who won the lawsuit. Collections processed by the County are typically done via wage garnishment of the person who owes the money.
The judgment would have to be presented to the bankruptcy court. Wow! Who mentioned bankruptcy? This is a money judgment against a admin dissolved corp. If bankruptcy had been filed the judgment, if listed, would be discharged and worthless.
Yes, you can buy anything you want if you have the money. But you're probably asking whether you can get financing. An unpaid judgment is a black mark against your credit and would certainly make if very difficult to qualify for a home mortgage. It might be possible for you to get financing by placing enough money to cover the judgment in escrow. This can be done if, for example, you're appealing the judgment.
Yes. A garnishment is a court order to an employer to withhold all or part of an employee's wages and to send the money to the court or to the person who won a lawsuit against the employee. That's usually the first thing the creditor does after obtaining a judgment against you.
I assume the judgment is against you. If you held the judgment, you will have received money and that may or may not be income. If you pay a judgment against you, whether or not you can "write it off" will depend entirely on what kind of judgment it is. Also, you may be able to write it off for state tax purposes but not federal and vice versa. Usually, paying most judgments does not affect taxes.
A deficiency judgment is where the owner of a mortgage or deed of trust is awarded a judgment against the borrower in the amount of: the amount of money owed in the mortgage or deed of trust minus the amount of money the property sold for at foreclosure sale If the above amount is a positive number, some states allow the lender to get a judgment for that amount.
If the title to real property is vested in a entireties estate, a money judgment would only attach if it is against BOTH the husband and the wife UNLESS the judgment is a Federal Tax Lien.
Yes, a civil judgment is good for 10 years from the date of the judgement. Once that 10 years is up they can renew the judgment again for another 10 years... After that 10 years its a dead judgment.
You can request a judgment lien from that court and arrange to have it recorded through the court in the land records. In many jurisdictions the sheriff's department records judgment liens.