Depends on your definition of past due. If you mean past due "by a few days late all the time", then yes you can still get a loan. If you mean past due "30 days or more past due here and there or infrequently then it may be more difficult but yes you can still get a loan. It will refect in the rate and terms offered-the more past due, the higher the rate. If you are "constantly late, then probably not! Your credit reports will refect payments that are 30 days or more past due (ex: due on the 1st and pd after the 1st of the following month), they will not refect payments that are 10 or 15 days past due.
No. Because the car was purchased prior to the marriage.
Anytime there is a balance due, you can pay off that balance.
A contract for a car loan does not expire. A borrower must pay the balance on the loan in full, according to the terms, in order to take ownership of a car. A lender can repossess a car at any time due to a default on the loan, even if there is only one payment left.
Not unless you have the new option in insurance of the new car replacement. If your car is totaled, you will be paid the Blue Book price for your vehicle. This sum is the amount your vehicle is worth at this time. Any amount over this sum that is still owed to a car loan is still due.
Of course. The whole idea of "security" in your pledge of the car in exchange for the loan is that it is easier to repossess it than to sue you for non-payment, and that applies up until the very last payment is made.
You need to sue in court. The court depends on the amount of the loan.
Depending on the state of residence, it is possible for a lender to still repossess your car if you get caught up on the payments. Certain states allow a lender to request full payment of an auto loan when borrowers fall behind, even if they have caught up on past due payments.
Yes you can, but you have to owe less on the car than the trade in given. In other words if you owe 2,000 on the car and they give you three that means the loan on car 1 gets paid off and you have a 1,000 towards the price of car 2. But if you owed 5,000 on car 1 and they gave you 3,000 you would still have a balance due on car loan 1.
Yes, this is because the loan agreement was voided when you were late with one payment.The lender has decided to auction or sell the car even though you can bring the loan current,they can do this.
You are combining two unrelated items.The bank doesn't care if your car is running or the problems with it they want their money.A voluntary repo is the same as a non voluntary repo you will still owe the balance of the loan after the car is sold and the amount deducted from your outstanding loan.
Heidi, as a general rule, YES. You are responsible for the UNPAID balance due on the loan. Example, you owe 5000.00, car gets sold for 2500.00, you owe 2500.00 plus fees.Good Luck
Past due rent is past due rent, no matter how you look at it. It is money that is still due the landlord.
The bank can legally repossess a car at any time you default on the loan regardless of the vehicles value or the amount past due. If your car payment is due on April 1st and you don't pay than you are legally in default on your contract. If you make a partial payment (less than the amount you agreed to pay in your contract every month) and the bank didnt agree to this arrangement then you are still in default. The best bet would be to pay the $128 before the car is repossessed or to pay the back balance owed if it has already been repossessed.
talk with the bank in which you have the car loan through about deferring your curent months payment due to car repairs.
Sure, but you might have trouble getting the loan to buy it due to the fact that your other car got repossessed by the bank that gave you another loan.
Past due is when you payment is not made on the time established when receiving a loan or credit card. If the payment is due on the 15th of each month and you pay it on the 17th. the payment was past due two days.
Alot of car/loan companies will work with you if you can show them proof you were incarcerated.
YES, you have to pay off the loan. You have agreed to pay the lender X number of dollars for X number of months in return for letting you use X number of dollars to buy a car. Once the car is sold, the sale price is deducted from the balance due and you still owe that amount.
It is possible that your loan has already been sold to a third-party collection agency which may be attempting to collect the debt on its own - and actually have no knowledge of the loan modification you are attempting to work out with the lender. Notify the lender and perhaps they can recall your account from collections and end the harassment.
No, the only person responsible for the debt is the people who were on the loan.
Of course as long as you have the income to support both loans. If you are past due with your school loans the process will be much more difficult.
A charged-off loan is one where the lender of the money no longer believes the loan is profitable, due to the loss of value of the car. This is an accounting term and has no bearing on the amount of money a car will go for.