In general, yes, provided that there is no "breach of the peace", which means that you cannot break into a locked garage or cause any damage to property.
Yes, as long as it does not constitute a breach of peace, such as attempting to remove a vehicle from a locked or unlocked garage. Unless the property is legally posted.
No, they are allowed to come and take it away.
YES In most jurisdictions, In some places (where I live ) the police must be there and observe to protect both reposseser and property holder.It is illegal in most places to hide the vehicle or attempt to block the repossession of a vehicle.So I (If I were doing this) could enter onto or into a persons property and if that person is unavailable or unwilling to move a blocking vehicle I can move that vehicle taking "REASONABLE"care to not do any property damage.I can then take the target vehicle.
If you have a lien on it, yes. If you don't, then you're going to have to go through the courts.
They can go onto your property, yes. There are limitations as to what they can do, however. They can't force their way through a locked gate, and they can't enter a garage.
The check wasnt any good sooo the truck isn't paid for. Go get your truck OR file charges against the person.
NO Well, that's true. You can't repossess it. You can just go get your property if only your name is on the title.
Yes. Since the vehicle is no longer the property of the former owner, the lending institution is allowed to have their agent (repo man) recover their property for them. Their agent is allowed to go anywhere that is not fenced, locked or otherwise restricted. If you deliberatel hide the vehicle or prevent the lending institution from gaining acces, it can be considered a form of theft, since the vehicle is no longer yours. * In addition, if the lender has obtained a replevin order the vehicle must be surrendered. When a court order has been issued the agent may enter a locked area or posted area or do whatever necessary short of physical violence or property damage to seize the vehicle, cutting a chain and/or a lock is not considered property damage. Be advised, in most states attempting to hide or prevent repossession of a vehicle where a replevin order is in place can create serious legal consequences for the borrower.
when acceletaring a vehicle, it is the persons decision to go fast because the car does not go fast on its own, the person behing the wheel has the control of the car.
No. That person does not own legal title to the property. They simply have the right to the use and possession as long as they live.
No one can tell you you can't lock gates on your property. It may be a crime to evade a repo by hiding vehicle etc but they would have to prove it another way. Get an attorney if you are charged with anything or take the free one. On another note since they are trying to repossess and you can't use it, you should put it somewhere they can get at it to stop the harassment, otherwise next time you go to gas station or store, you will be walking home.
I would not go on private property to get your vehicle without the police being present. You may end up in a conundrum. Contact the local police and explain the situation.
In order to place a construction lien you need to hire a lawyer to place a caveat against the persons property. This application is completed through the courts and a caveat is then placed against the persons property. It kind of depends who you are suing. Obtaining the legal address for a property is easy you just need the persons address then you complete a tax search which will show you the legal address for that property. You then need to pull a title search based on the legal address to make sure the property is in that persons name. for more information on mortgages and foreclosures go to www.lowmortgageraterefinance.us
From my Experience All you really need is a written Contract on the said property, Dealers, Used car lots, and Banks register the property financed so it shows the lien on the title. Private sales with money owed if you have a written contract you can repossess on site. if this is an oral agreement, You will have to go through the small claims division of the county courts
If you have insurance on your car, and someone else is driving it, and has an accident your insurance rate will go up but it will cover the damages to the other persons vehicle.
It will go into the probate process. The assets and debts will be resolved according to the will or the intestacy laws.
If you have the title to the truck, call the police for assistance in recovering your vehicle.
Yes. Any property owner can have your vehicle removed for ANY or No reason whatsoever. For instance, when you go to Wal-Mart, the manager can have your vehicle removed. Even if it is in a regular parking place. But this is just an example, not the norm.
A Repossession Agent, if he's operating under the law, CAN go on your property to locate and repossess the item he is legally entitled to. The law does no address such acts as shining a flashlight in your window.
No. They can only collect the total owed them once. They can repossess your vehicle, sell it for next to nothing, and collect the remainder from you and the co-signer, part from each, or all from one or the other, but not all from both. (If they're smart, they'll just go straight to the co-signer, since the co-signer is presumably creditworthy, and will pay up without much argument. Of course, then you have Dad to deal with!!)
The wise course of action would be to hire a third party to take care of this for you. There are agencies and people who are professionals in recovering property in this situation.
Good question, do you where the car is? If so, you can go get it yourself. Have you contacted the person and told them to bring it back? If you have, they wont, you can report it stolen in most states. If that doesnt apply, email me.
It is also known as 'Receiving Stolen Property.' The value of the vehicle may determine if the charge is made as a miosdemeanor or a felony. If the vehicle crossed state lines go get there, the Feds are also involved.
If you were cited then you need to appear, if you have coverage on another vehicle then you should bring that proof with you as you should be technically covered for driving another persons vehicle.
that would just make it easy for him to go and have the title transfered into his name after you take back possession of the vehicle and then report it stolen. which means you would be charged with grand theft auto/receiving stolen property, which is a felony. if it was stated in your divorce decree that he is awarded possession of the vehicle, then it is something that you would have to take to court. i would recommend contacting an attorney to find out the laws on this. there may be a statute of limitations on how long he has to transfer a title.