Its really a moot point because you are NOT hiding a car from the repoman. YOU wouldn't do that. And the lowly repoman CANT file the charges anyway. S/he doesnt have that authority to act on behalf of the lender. The lender wouldn't waste anymore money on the clunky car you alledgedly are hiding. IF they could put you in jail, how would you ever pay the money you owe?????
You being arrested has no bearing on your loan. As long as you make the payments on time there will be no repossession. The loan company does not care if you are in jail as long as they get their money.
Repossession of a carDo you mean, "can you be arrested for not allowing repossession of a car?" If so, then yes, you can.If you meant 'can you be arrested for repossessing a car?" you can't as long as you have a permit/license to do so and conduct yourself in a lawful manner duriong the actual repossession.Added; In potentially violent situations, repossessors will sometimes call law enforcement and ask them to 'stand by' while they take the vehicle, but only to prevent a breach of the peace. Law enforcment will play no part in assisting in the actual repossession of the vehicle, inasmuch as repossession is done under a civil court order, and is not a criminal matter
after a legal process the lender can both sue and have you arrested.
You won't be arrested and the police won't come after you it is a civil matter not criminal. You may be right, you won't be arrested and the police won't come after you but if it's a Felony in California and Florida to hide a vehicle from repossession, how is that a civil matter? Sounds criminal to me but nobody will enforce it.
"Schindler was arrested three times on suspicion of black market activities and complicity in embezzlement, as well as breaking the Nuremberg Laws by kissing a Jewish girl." He never went to trial.
No. Repossession is a civil matter not a criminal one.
You will get arrested because the government can track you down. BEWARE!
If you are arrested for being a fugitive, it means you ran from the law. This can happen if you are on parole or probation and fail to report when you are supposed to. It can also happen if the police are looking for you and you knowingly flee from them.
because she regestered to vote, and on election day she voted in Rochester, New York. Two weeks later she was arrested for "knowingly, wrongfully and unlawfully" voting for a representative to the Congress of the U.S.
Sort of a complicated scenario. Possibly yes - possibly no. If the partner was arrested for Embezzlement and it was found that the employee had assisted him in this endeavor - the employee might be arrested also. If the investigation proves that the employee was acting under orders of his boss not to account for certain money then no charges would probably be brought. However - on the other hand - if the investigation leads to the conclusion that the employee was also benefitting from the scheme, then the employee would be charged as an accessory in the crime.
If a law was broken, yes, the person who broke the law can be arrested. The repoman cannot arrest the law breaker.
Yes, it is called hindering a creditor, or hindering repossession. It is not likely that you will be arrested for such, but it is far more likely that the creditor will obtain an order of replevin. If such occurs, the repossession agent is likely to return with this order accompanied by a law enforcement officer who will order you to surrender the vehicle. If you refuse you will be arrested, and you will have to surrender the car to secure your release.
No. It might slow him down slightly, but it will not stop him. Keep in mind that if you try to stop repossession by means such as locking devices, you could be arrested in some states for hindering. The only way to effectively and legally stop repossession is to pay the bill.
I own a repo company in Washington state, so I'm not a expert in Georgia laws, however in most cases states consider repossession or self-help repossession to be a civil matter. Most likely your local PD would not take action against you. This is provided there is not a court order, forcing you to turn over your vehicle.
If you knowingly spend money that was deposited into your account in error (if you KNOW it was not yours but spend it anyway), you are responsible for repayment to the bank. This might also be construed as a crime depending on the laws in your jurisdiction. It is generally both unlawful and immoral to knowingly take something that is not yours.
You can be sued for the amount owed. Pursuant to that, you could have your wages garnished or be arrested for contempt if a judgment is placed against you and you refuse to pay.
NOT that I know of. call a local attorney for state specific advice. It's not a threat. Just a warning that IF YOU FORCE THEM TO APPLY FOR A WRIT OF REPLEVNA by refusing to surrender the car, you WILL BE ARRESTED. No! Creditors and/or their representatives cannot threaten to have you arrested or make threats period.
The person could be arrested and charged with violating Connecticut General Statutes 53a-180, 53a-180a, 53a-180b, or 53a-180c, depending on the exact circumstances.
People can sue you for spreading herpes on purpose or giving them herpes while you know you have it. It's not a criminal offence to spread herpes, but people can get mad enough about it to sue their partners for giving it to them.
It would depend on local law; generally repossession is done after forfeiture on the loan on that car, or as part of a general claim on a person's property (to pay of debts or a fine, for instance). If such laws are not in place locally, or the rules aren't followed, repossession would still be theft. In America, in general, repossession is done by repo men, and they are allowed to repossess objects used as the object of a loan, as long as they announce the repossession to the (former) owner. The reason many TV shows about repo men show them as being careful and "ready for anything" is because being legally right is little consolation if you are physically assaulted or even killed in the process.