Only if they are a joint title holder of the vehicle.
turning over the title is NOT the only way to record a lien on your car. IF the lender did it correctly, YES, it can be repoed.
A borrower should not have a title in their possession that they have borrowed money against. This belongs with the lender. Should the borrower sell the car, they would be libel.
Both have equal right to possession unless and until some over riding legal action takes place. EG: The dealer or other owner removes his/her name. The courts order the title to be assigned to one or the other person and so on.
Ask the person on the title to repossess the car. You may have legal liabilities until the car title is properly transferred.Another PerspectiveA person can't sign over the Certificate of Title if it's not in their own name. That would be fraud and forgery. The person on the Certificate of Title must sign it over to the person in possession. If that is not possible then the title cannot be transferred legally and the person who is in possession of the car will not be able to register it or sell it. You'll just have to forget about it. Ownership of that vehicle is in the twilight zone until it is transferred properly.
If you are on the title (pink slip) and the title holder will not release the title to you, either your ex needs to sign off or there is still money owed on the vehicle.
If the seller or person who wants to give you the car doesn't have the title they don't own the car legally, cannot transfer title to you and you won't be able to register it as the new owner. The person in possession of the vehicle must request a new certificate from the state department of motor vehicles by whatever procedure is used in your jurisdiction. You should not take possession of the vehicle until a new certificate of title is obtained by the person in possession and then signed over to you.
It depends upon the wording of the title. If the names on the title are separated by the word "or" then each person owns the vehicle separately and may take whatever action without the consent of the other owner. If the names on the title are separated by the word "and" then any action concerning the vehicle, sale, possession, etc. must be agreed upon by both parties. Although the law generally assumes that the person who is in possession of the vehicle can remain so unless a court rules otherwise. Disputes over jointly owned vehicles by unmarried persons almost always ends up in litigation if the injured party wishes to recover the vehicle or financial damages incurred because of the situation.
An "interruption" generally refers to a situation in which the true owner takes possession for a time before the adverse possessor's title ripened. Such an event would require the adverse possessor to start the clock all over again.
She can only be taken off the title if SHE signs the title over to him. There is no other way. If both names are on the title, if name are separated by the word OR that means either can sign title and change the way the names read. If names are separated by the word AND then it requires both signatures to make any changes. If only in her name then she has to sign title. Also if there is a lien holder, there still making payments on it, then typically only the lien holder can authorize the name change on the title.
Since the person you co-signed for has agreed that you take possession of the car, then all you need for them to be removed from the title is to change the way the vehicle is titled. This is done through your Motor Vehicle Administration office. If there are 2 names on the title and you want to make it only one (regardless of which one wants it), both parties must agree and both must sign the new papers at the title office. So if you cosigned on a car loan and you are looking to have the primary person's nam removed from the title because you are now making the payments, you are out of luck if the person refuses. That's the risk you take in cosignin. It is not somethin to be taken lightly as it is often irreversible.
when you applied for the lost title did you indicate the card had been signed over to somebody else? legally that's fraud but the laws vary from state to state. also depends ifnthe person that it was signed over to paid anything for it and if the state had cancelled the title for lack of insurance etc.
The bank would be paid ffirst since it most likely placed a lien on the title. If there is any money left over after the loan is paid off the owner of the insurance policy would receive it unless the co-signer was also on the insurance or also had a lien on the title.
If you signed over the title to him as collateral, and you defaulted on the payment plan, he can take it. If YOU still have the title, it is comsidered an open account and he committed felony vehicle theft if he took it.
Power is the term that is the definition of the possession of control authority or influence over others.
No. He must voluntarily sign the title over to you.No. He must voluntarily sign the title over to you.No. He must voluntarily sign the title over to you.No. He must voluntarily sign the title over to you.
No, but your father can, and then he can turn the vehicle over to you for you to register. If your father is not able to take possession of the vehicle, it would be best for him to contact the lender and provide any location information of the vehicle. Notify the lender that in the event it is repossessed that he has the desire to redeem it, but you will likely need to bring the balance current.
Power is the possession of control, authority, or influence over others. Oppression can be defined as the unjust or cruel use of that power or authority.
If you want the title to be transferred the owner listed on the Certificate of Title is the only one who can sign it over. If they won't sign then you cannot take over ownership of the vehicle.If you want the title to be transferred the owner listed on the Certificate of Title is the only one who can sign it over. If they won't sign then you cannot take over ownership of the vehicle.If you want the title to be transferred the owner listed on the Certificate of Title is the only one who can sign it over. If they won't sign then you cannot take over ownership of the vehicle.If you want the title to be transferred the owner listed on the Certificate of Title is the only one who can sign it over. If they won't sign then you cannot take over ownership of the vehicle.
Not unless their name is also on the title. If you're not on the title then you only agreed to pay the loan if the person buying it doesn't. This doesn't give you any right to the car. However, you can sue the primary borrower in civil court if they defaulted on the loan and you made the payments. The judge may order the primary to sign the title over to you.
First, you must determine whether your state subscribes to the legal doctrine of "adverse possession." This can easily be determined by calling a real estate lawyer--I would choose one who gives "free consultations." If the answer is yes, then you will need to initiate a lawsuit to quiet title to the building and land through the theory of adverse possession. In sum, if your state has adverse possession, your neighbors have no case.