The bank doesn't want the car either. It will probably be sold at auction to a dealer for the WHOLESALE price. You will still owe the difference between what you owed and what they get PLUS their expenses.
Banks are in the MONEY biz not the CAR biz. Yes, they will get $$$$ but not enogh, so naturally they want MO MUNY.
It would depend on the contract you had
The cerebellum is a small area in the back of the brain that is important in sensory perception and coordination of voluntary movement and motor control (such as posture and balance).
Usually when your vehicle is repossessed it is auctioned off and the proceeds are applied to the balance of the loan after any commissions, fees or other charges are deducted. You are then responsible for the remaining balance.
You can call the number listed on the back of the card to find out the remaining balance on the account. Additionally, you can ask an employee of Nordstrom to check the balance for you if you are in the store.
The cerebellum (infratentorial or back of brain) is located at the back of the head. Its function is to coordinate voluntary muscle movements and to maintain posture, balance, and equilibrium.
The amount of your gift card should be on the paper the card was attached to. If it was removed, there is a number on the back you can call to get your remaining balance.
Your credit is shot to hell, you have no car, and you probably have to pay the remaining balance of whatever you owe minus the value of the car they took back.
They will try to collect the balance remaining after the sale if any difference left over.
a large portion of the brain, serving to coordinate voluntary movements, posture, and balance in humans, being in back of and below the cerebrum and consisting of two lateral lobes and a central lobe.
You are liable for everything. Fixing the car, paying for the car (the balance of the contract) and repo fees.
a voluntary provision is an act of giving freely without demanding for pay back, that is wholeheartedly.
They will sell it at auction for pennies on the dollar and then come after you for the remaining balance. They will often sue you if you have a garnishable job and then garnish your wages if you refuse to pay.
Im pretty sure even if you did voluntarily hand it back you'd still have to pay the remaining balance. They won't just tanke back a car and call it good.
Even if surrendering a vehicle is voluntary, you will still be responsible for the amount owed on the loan after the sale of the vehicle. Most lenders report to the credit bureaus and any unpaid balance will be reported, as will payments made or missed on this balance.
To tare the balance is when, for example, you place a beaker on the balance and then click on the tear button which puts the balance back to zero. This putting the balance back to zero is called "tareing the balance".
Call the lender first thing in the morning and make the arrangments to payoff.
You will generally owe the difference between the outstanding balance on the loan and what they were able to sell the car for.
Don't expect to get paid back, dummy!
Remaining out of harms way.
You need to specify if this is a lease or voluntary repo. You are going to ruin your credit for 7 years, and you are worried about a bent fender? It doesn't matter, they will sell the car anyway. After that you will still be responsible for the difference in what the car sells for and the balance on the note. Voluntary repossession is a stupid idea. Work something out with GMAC.
There are only two pieces of pie remaining.
If it is too difficult to maintain payments on a car loan, it is possible to voluntarily give it back to the creditor or dealership. In some states, however, a creditor can sue for the remaining balance owed on the loan.
Yes you can, however you still must pay back the balance of what you still owe.Yes you can, however you still must pay back the balance of what you still owe.Yes you can, however you still must pay back the balance of what you still owe.Yes you can, however you still must pay back the balance of what you still owe.Yes you can, however you still must pay back the balance of what you still owe.Yes you can, however you still must pay back the balance of what you still owe.
If the patient was trustworthy and I knew the patient would pay the back balance.
To provide more balance for the back of the airplane