Debts included in the bankruptcy should be noted as such in the credit report. The bankruptcy will remain on the credit report for ten years.
It will remain on the report for the required length of time and should be marked "included in bankruptcy."
My guess is that they probably can still list a repo on your credit report. Normally you get a double-hit on your credit report when you surrender property in bankruptcy: you get hit with the bankruptcy (which knocks your credit score down by 75 to 150 points) and you get hit with a repo/foreclosure for the surrendered property. Just because a debt is discharged in bankruptcy doesn't mean that it won't be listed on your credit report, it simply means the debt is no longer collectable. The credit report will continue to show the debt on your credit report and should list it as "discharged in bankruptcy." Similarly, if a person surrenders a home in bankruptcy, the foreclosure still goes on their credit, and if a person surrenders a car in their bankruptcy, it still shows up as a repo on the credit report. So, my guess is that a repossessed car, even one for which the debt was wiped out in bankruptcy and one that was not repossessed for some time after bankruptcy since voluntary payments were made for awhile, will still show on the credit report as a repo when it is ultimately repossessed. I can't say this is a definitive answer, but this is how I think the process works. Please note that nothing in this posting or in any other posting constitutes legal advice; this is simply my understanding of the facts, which I do not warrant, and I am not suggesting any course of action or inaction to any person.
Bankruptcy can stay on your credit report for up to 10 years. If you obtain the credit report directly from the credit reporting agency (ie. Equifax, Transunion, Experion) the report will provide you with directions on how to dispute the information.
Not if the debt was discharged in the bankruptcy. If the judgment was on the credit report before the bankruptcy was filed and/or was discharged in the bankruptcy, the entry will still remain on the CR for seven years.
The debts which were wiped out in bankruptcy still stay on your credit report, but they should be listed as "Discharged in bankruptcy." They will still stay on your credit for 7 years (they don't get extended to 10 years like the Chapter 7 just because they were discharged in bankruptcy). Please note that nothing in this posting or in any other posting constitutes legal advice; this is simply my understanding of the facts, which I do not warrant, and I am not suggesting any course of action or inaction to any person.
Anytime a bankruptcy shows up on a credit report, the credit score associated with such a credit report will be ranked as fair or poor. Four years is still considered "recent" concerning bankruptcy, so poor is the best that one can hope for. Bankruptcies stay on the credit report for ten (10) years.
Why not? All debts are discharged, but any other actions, such as evictions, are not affected. And the fact of being discharged in bankruptcy can stay on your credit report for 10 years.
The still stay on your credit report the normal length of time for negative credit entries (7 years). After the discharge, they might still show a balance but should also make not of being included in the bankruptcy.
Bankruptcy. Bankruptcy will not remove a judgment from the debtor's credit report. The judgment will still remain for the required time if it is discharged in bankruptcy, settled or paid in full. Valid judgments remain for the required 7 years. Most judgments are renewable and can be reentered on the debtor's credit report whenever that action is taken.
No. Filing a bankruptcy creates a public record that does not go away because you did not complete the bankruptcy. - once you file and get a case number you have filed for bankruptcy. if you didn't follow through and it got dismissed is regardless. you still filed for bankruptcy and it will still be on your credit report.
Yes, your payment history will still be a part of your credit report as well as the Chapter 7.
bankrupcires stay on for 10 yrs. But when you gfinalize the bankruptcy the debts are automatically removed anyways.
I think that your credit report would be updated to show that the account was "included in a Ch 7 bankruptcy." You should be able to get a free credit report from www.annualcreditreport.com if you want to check your credit report to be sure the account's status is listed correctly.
Bankruptcy information (and other legal actions like judgments) may stay on a credit report for up to ten years after the fact. If your credit report still reflects a bankruptcy after ten years, create a dispute/update request with the associated credit reporting company and include proof that the bankruptcy is older than ten years old (the state record of the original date of bankruptcy action is typically all of the proof one needs). Negative items (including home loans that may have been forgiven) may stay on your credit report for up to seven years after the occurrence, regardless of bankruptcy status. Similar to the process above, if there is negative information on your credit report after seven years, one can request an update/modification of the credit report by providing appropriate proof.
This shouldn't be on your credit report but often companies or individuals do not take it off. It is your responsibility to contact them and make sure it is accurate.
No. The repossession will be its own listing. If is was including in the bankruptcy, it will be listed as 'included in bankruptcy' but it will still be listed as its own listing.UPDATE: Actually, you can force Equifax, Experian and TransUnion to remove a Bankruptcy from your credit report and you can do it legally using a federal law that is in place. Credit Bureaus MUST have "verifiable proof" of the "bankruptcy" in their files if they are going to report the negative item on your report. The dirty little secret the credit bureaus don't want you to know is that they do not have any "verifiable proof" in their files for any of the negative items on your credit report. The Federal Court that the bankruptcy was filed in may have this information on file but the credit bureaus don't. If you request the credit bureau to provide you with the "verifiable proof" that they have in their files they will remove the negative from your file.Not only can you get a Bankruptcy Legally Removed from your credit report but you can also get Foreclosures, Default Judgments, Tax Liens, Repos, collections etc...all removed. All negatives no matter how bad, how many or how recent ... they all can be removed legally!
Get a copy of all three credit reports. The addresses and/or phone numbers of all your creditors should be listed on the report. You should also include the addresses listed on your statements so that in case your credit report has an error your creditor will still get notice of your bankruptcy.
Your credit report will still show those charge offs for some time, as well as the bankruptcy. You will see an improvement once the bankruptcy is discharged, but it will be slow. You'll need to pay everything on time going forward.
A bankruptcy is "on" your credit report the instant you file it and will not be removed for 7-10 years. Its a public record. If you dismiss the bankruptcy the day after filing, it will still show up.
Not necessarily. Sometimes it can take a credit bureau a few months (or even longer) to take an old record off your credit report. The best advice I can give is to request a credit report after 10 years have passed. If the bankruptcy is still listed, you can dispute the record directly with the credit bureau. You can get a free credit report at www.annualcreditreport.com or from most housing counseling agencies. You can find these agencies by looking on www.hud.gov.
Between five (5) and six (6) years, depending on how long it took to discharge the chapter 13 bankruptcy. Generally a total of ten (10) years after the bankruptcy appears on your credit report is required before applying for prime credit. The average chapter 13 takes 4-5 years to be discharged, leaving about 5 years of having the bankruptcy still on your credit report.
Yes. If they extend the line of credit to you, and you do not activate it, it will still show up on your credit report.
You can dismiss a bankruptcy. (Motion to dismiss) However, you will no longer be under the protection of the bankruptcy courts, will still owe everything, and will still have a bankruptcy on your credit report. You may also be prevented from filing again for quite some time. Talk to an attorney about your individual circumstances and how your local Bankruptcy court handles these situations.
Yes, it is still possible to get a credit card after bankruptcy. "Secure" credit cards require you to place a security deposit down in the event of default, but they are a good way of rebuilding your credit.