No. The dealer (or bank that financed it)technically owns the car til it's paid for. If it's become a hard-ship for you, simply give it back. It becomes a 'voluntary repossession' for the person incarcerated, but that sounds like the least of their problems. Good luck.
FYI, a repo is going to damage the borrower's credit terribly.
No. A person who lives for more than 30 days in a tax-supported facility, like jail, prison or a nursing home, cannot receive Social Security benefits. If the person is later released, he or she can begin receiving payments again, but will not be paid back benefits for the time spent incarcerated.
Your dependents may, provided the payments have been paid seperately previous to your incarceration. You, however, will not receive payment, and any payments you receive while incarcerated, you may be required to pay back.
If you do not have title or have not been making agreed payments...YES.
Why would a dealer ask for a car back? If you are referring to how long he has to repossess the vehicle after you stop making payments, the answer in most states is immediately.
A felon may receive SSDI benefits if he or she is not incarcerated for more than 30 days and has no outstanding warrants. Social Security will not pay cash benefits to anyone living in a prison, jail, nursing home or other tax-supported facility; however, if the person remains eligible for disability under SSA guidelines, payments resume after release. Payees are not entitled to back benefits for the time spent incarcerated.
If the dealer holds the lien and is the one that loaned you the money to purchase the vehicle he can repossess the vehicle if you fail to make your payments on time. Otherwise the selling dealer has no claim on the vehicle whatsoever.
The Spider Tattoo on the back of someones neck means this person has spent time incarcerated in either detention home, jail, or prison.
A pathway could prepare a person for a career, to live on their own, to go back into society after being incarcerated, or any number of things. It depends on the situation and what the person wants to accomplish.
Yes, a spouse would have to pay back Social Security benefits received for a spouse who was incarcerated.
While you are incarcerated yes, but most can generally gain this back once they are not incarcerated.
The person who bought the car didn't make payments so the bank takes it back.
CALL THE LENDER. They can advise you and work with you.
No, you will not get your payments back. If you do not complete the purchase, you have essentially been renting the property.
A credit card is a line of credit given to a person that has good credit. the person can charge things and pay it back with small payments each month.
The court still has to order the payments, but the court can go back in time, to when the child was born for example, and "start" your payments from back then.
If the bank holds the loan, then yes. If the payments are stopped, the bank will repossess anyways.
A recovery agent is a person who repossesses or takes things back for financial institutions. If a person is financing a car and quits making their monthly payments, a recovery agent may come and take the car from the person and give it back to the finance company.
Yes, they can and, yes, it does happen. Primarily, this happens in situations where the person is behind in their payments. The lienholder will apply the check to the back payments.
Forever. But what you can do is ask for a release of lien from the dealer. Once you get a release of lien from the dealer, you go threw the normal titled process in your state to obtain a lost title.
When you take out a loan to buy a vehicle, you will be asked to make monthly payments for a certain number of years. At the end of that time you will own the vehicle. When you lease a vehicle, you make monthly payments for a certain number of years and then you give the automobile back to the dealer.
there is no statute that prohibits some one from collecting social security payments from the time their service is over. If they were to go back to prison the payments would stop and then go back to the governemtn.
When you cosign for anyone you are taking 100% responsibility for the payments on that car. If the person that gets the car doesn't keep their payments up it will be repossessed by the bank with an option for the cosigner to take over payments or sell the car and pay back the loan. Marcy
You can usually return a faulty car back to the dealer, but to be repaired. You cannot return a car unless the dealer refuses to have it repaired.
It can mean two different things, sort of. It can be either cash back to the dealer from the manufacturer for every car they sell, or it can mean cash back to the customer, sometimes from the dealer, sometimes from the manufacturer, for a purchase.
It is still under warranty. Take it back to the dealer for repair.It is still under warranty. Take it back to the dealer for repair.