Yes, you can. Before reporting it stolen I suggest you record (with her permission and knowledge of recording) that you want car otherwise it will be reported stolen. If she refuses to give you the car then you can report it stolen. I would check with local police or county police as some will not care and do nothing but get your car back without arresting spouse. It depends upon the state you reside in and the circumstances under which the vehicle came into her possession. Simply because the vehicle is in one spouse's name does not translate into the other spouse being liable for grand theft auto or any criminal act.
No, if the wife is not an authorized user on the credit card then it does not affect the wife's credit report. So the late payment will only be on the husband credit report.
You'll need to report it stolen. The insurance provider will require a police report before they'll honor your claim.
sir jennsings and the wife name then is stolen
File a stolen vehicle report with your local law enforcement agency.
You only write on the envelope who you are addressing to. If you want to write to the wife, write down the wife's name only.
Menelaus King of Sparta had his wife, Helen, stolen from him by Paris Prince of Troy. This began the Trojan war.
Wife in Name Only - 1923 was released on: USA: 25 August 1923
If the home is in his name only then he has every right to evict he doesn't want living there anymore even his wife.
It doesn't matter whose name the car is under (or the insurance). If you are legally married, in the eyes of the law, neither of you have your own possessions...they are joint possessions. If you called the cops because your wife drove off in "your" car, they tell you it is a civil matter, not one for law enforcement. I have been through this :( Once you go to a lawyer and draw up papers regarding whose is what, and file a separation, then you can show those to the police and they can enforce it...but as long as you are legally married, you are SOL.
book report of how my brother Leon brought home a wife?
The bible does not mention Lots wife, but as only Lots wife who became a pillar of salt.
Mary Todd Lincoln. He only had one wife.
King Henry VI had only one wife.
Mary Todd Lincoln was his only wife.
No, as long as the child can prove the parent was able to, and did, loan the car. The wife would be lying to cause the false prosecution of the child to whom the car was loaned and she would have filed a false police report. However, unless the permission is in writing the child should stop using the car until the parent is able to confirm that permission was given and continued use is permitted.Another View: On the other hand, a spouse CAN file a report for the theft of marital property, if they knew or believed it to actually be stolen.However, if they knew at the time they made the report that the vehicle was in the possession of the child, yet maliciously filed the report anyway, they could be liable for prosecution for filing a False Police Report.
If the house is in your name or it is joined then you will have to report to the police, and make her open the lock in their presence.
Only if your wife leaves the house to you as an inheritance are you legally responsible for her mortgage upon death.
When addressing a letter and envelope just to the wife then it should only have her name on it as it is personal. Example: Mrs. Jane Doe.
There may be something from tradition (Talmud) that might give Noach's wife a name, but scripture only refers to her as "Noach's wife."
Name of Jawaharlal Nehru's wife was Kamala Nehru and he had only one daughter namely Indira Gandhi.
King Solomon had over 700 wives, but the only one mentioned by name is Naamah - the wife of Solomon's successor.
Mary Todd was Abraham Lincolns wife's name
The name of his wife is not known. The only information about her is that she was the wife of Hipponicus, before being married to Pericles. He also had two sons by his wife. Then he left her for a woman named Aspasia of Miletus. He had 2 sons by his wife and another child by his mistress.