A disabled person's vehicle can be repossessed just as any other person's vehicle can be repossessed. You must make all payments on your vehicle if you want to keep it.
Only if you intend to get it back.
Keep driving it. Keep it insured. Maybe someday they will figure it out; so make sure you have an alternate means of transportation. I have a car that was "repossessed " in 2004. Still have it. Just want to get rid of it now. That is a REAL question.
no,because it is your property and the car really wasnt,so you should get your stuff back.
You can only keep the vehicle under two circumstances: (1) sign a reaffirmation agreement and keep making payments; or (2) redeem the vehicle by paying of the balalnce. If you fail to do either, they lender can get permission from the bankruptcy court to repossess the vehicle. In some states, such as Missouri, you may keep the vehicle if you continue to pay on it.
If it has been repossessed the lender will usually stop all collection activities until the vehicle is disposed of through sale. It is unusual but the lender could decide to keep the vehicle but should they do that than they waive their right to a deficiency.
If you keep on missing payments on your auto loan, there is a high chance that the vehicle may be repossessed by the bank.
If you kept the repossessed vehicle, the lender could reposses it again and sell it. If this was just a contract to repay the debt, they could sue for money damages just like it was a promissory note.
Banks often keep repossessed vehicles in their parking garages. or in an appropriate storage area a reasonable distance from the bank. Walk into the bank and ask for the person in-charge of repossessed vehicles. Once onto the right department, state that you wish to purchase a particular repossessed vehicle when the title has cleared with the bank...and don't be intimidated into thinking you can't bargain, you can. Good luck.
I have a welding machine on the truck they repossessed can they keep that?
This is a contradiction: To "keep it insured" is to keep the coverage, not to suspend it. I think you are talking about a storage waiver, which is something a lienholder would be able to discuss with you. If you have a loan on the vehicle, the lender obviously requires you to keep the vehicle insured. If you STORE the vehicle, however, the lender can or may issue a 'storage waiver', allowing you to discontinue coverage for the time the vehicle is in storage. They set the terms and you must talk to your lender first to determine the requirements of the waiver. If you do NOT have a lien on the vehicle, no outstanding loan, then you only need to carry liability coverages. If you intend not to drive it for a period of time, you can cancel the liability coverage for the time the vehicle is in storage/not being driven. For your own security, however, you should be absolutely certain no one else has access to the vehicle during that 'storage' time.
He can add you as a driver on his policy, but your vehicle cannot be added since a vehicle can only be insured by one company at a time.
No. But they can ask to be excluded from the bankruptcy. Usually a deal can be made with the lender to keep a vehicle. If it is covered by the exemption and the borrower lives up to the contract agreement.
It is very important too keep your company vehicle insured. I would suggest contacting AllState insurance for a quote.
same as anywhere else. they CANT keep it, but may charge you a fee for inventory and storage.
if a vehicle is unlawfully repossesed, you can get the vehicle back, and claim back all monies you have paid, and keep the vehicle without any further payments being made as long as you have proof you were up to date You are never relieved of the responsibility of paying for a vehicle or the lease agreement simply because the vehicle was wrongly repossessed. Leasing companies include many stipulations in contracts, if a payment was even a day late and there was not a grace period included the contract was in default and the vehicle was subject to recovery. The person does not have to accept the vehicle back, but they will in all probability be responsible for the remainder of the lease agreement. Unfortunately many of these type cases that end up in litigation which is expensive, stressful and time consuming for both parties.
Bankruptcy does not prevent a vehicle from being repossessed. If the debtor/borrower wants to keep the vehicle they must reaffirm the loan with the lender. Furthermore, new bankruptcy laws require the borrower to repay the entire amount of the loan and applicable fees rather than the discrepancy between the loan and the amount recovered in the sale of the vehicle.
no, but they can take it any time, beware if the lender has send a theft report (illegal but some do), you may have the police looking, but its unlikely
up to 250 thousand dollars is insured in all banks
If you take your personal property before the vehicle is picked up, you can keep it. If you voluntarily turn in the vehicle you get to keep anything you want. If they have to hunt it down and tow it off, you're just out of luck. They'll throw away anything that was in it and if someone picks it up, it's theirs.This is not true.. The creditor must account for all personal belongings found in a repossessed car.. The below answer came from the following site... http://www.fair-debt-collection.com/searches/repossession.html"What happens to personal property left in my car?Personal property does not apply to improvements made to the car, such as a CD Player, stereo or luggage rack. It only applies to items not connected to the vehicle. The creditor or whoever repossessed the car CANNOT keep or sell any personal property found inside. If the creditor or whoever repossessed the car cannot account for personal property left in the vehicle, you may be entitled to compensation and should consult with an attorney"
Yes, the business where the vehicle is located must allow the retrieval of personal items from the impounded vehicle, and is required to keep those items secured until they have been returned to the legal owner or the court rules otherwise.
Yes because if the car in front of you was going faster, the distance between the vehicle your in and the one in front of you would grow but, if the car was going slower than the speed your going, the vehicle will become closer. :)
No. A C&D letter is simply a request to cease contact. The vehicle can legally, and probably will be repossessed.
Well, if the title lists no lienholders, it cannot be repossessed. If it lists one, it would be best to surrender it or don't keep anything in it of value. Yes. Even if the lien is not recorded on the title, it hass probably still been filed with the state.