The penalty for forging a motor vehicle title depends on the value of the vehicle. The last man that I know about only got 2 years.
I have never owned that particular vehicle so the manufacturer of that vehicle, a qualified mechanic, or someone who has owned that type of vehicle for years may be able to help you by changing the belt for you or showing you how it can be done
A co-owned vehicle can be taken into possession by either owner at anytime they wish...If the co-owner has a key to the vehicle then they can legally get in and drive the vehicle...If the co-owner does not have a key then they must have a copy of the certificate of title,the registration or other proof of ownership and then the vehicle can be towed. Also if the vehicle was manufactured in the last 12 years and the co-owner does not have a key they can take the proof of ownership to a local dealership and request a copy of that vehicles original key,then go and take possession of the vehicle.
Legally, NO! You can sell the vehicle to anyone if the vehicle is over 10 years old and you sell it for parts only, but if the buyer wants to drive the vehicle, they will need a title.
I am sure each state has their own specific laws that pertain to scrapping a vehicle. In Iowa, yes you need to have the title.
You don't. The lien must be cleared before title transfer can take place. Pay the note or surrender the vehicle.
No, you can only replace a lost title. If the vehicle had a lien from the bank, a replacement title will still show the lien.
If the vehicle was built after the title law in your state was passed, yes you do. For example, New York passed its title law in 1973. If your vehicle was built prior to that, there was no title issued and it can be sold with just exchanging the registration. For 1973 model year up, you have to transfer it with a title. For the rules in your particular state consult the website for your state's department of motor vehicles.
19 years old in the state of Alabama
For the most part, any Jeep is a safe vehicle since they have to go through safety tests. I've owned a Jeep for 6 years and never had a problem with it.
They charged off the the loan on the vehicle as a bad debt. They did not actually own the vehicle, you cannot charge anyone storage fees for defaulting on a loan. They will only send you the title when you settle the debt. If at all.
AS long as the title remains in your name, you are liable for tags appearing on the vehicle..You should notify your local motor vehicle dept. of the ownership change.
Unfortunatly no there isn't... Illinois has the worst laws around with this, you can thank all of the buy here, pay here lots this state has to offer. A salvage title, depending on the county and city, means the main structure of the vehicle is damaged beyond safe repair. In Chicago I know they will not register that vehicle at all, and else where in the state. However, if you register a salvage title to a "lost title" by using the original owners name you can get away with it if you settle on an agreement they sold you the vehicle with no title in hand. Filing for lost title can take from 6 weeks to 6 years depending on the vehicle. I have a 1966 VW Bus that I filed for in Chicago in 2007 and still have no title...
A bonded title is a procedure used to obtain a vehicle title when you do not have a title assigned to you to surrender and get you a title. You have to file documents with the state and obtain a surety bond to surrender to the state. Once you do this you get a title in your name. There is a lady in Beaumont Texas. She has a business call Auto Title Recovery. She has 30 years of experience in titles. She can help you get a title. She has a website.
go to "www.dmv.ca.gov" You will need to contact the dmv to request a dup title to re-register and title it in New Jersey.
The word "owned" is pretty clear. If you held a title or a deed in your name to, or paid a mortgage on, any piece of residential real estate within the past thrree years you don't qualify.
If the vehicle is 11 years old or newer, you must have a title. If the car is 12 years or older, all you need is a title, bill of sale, or registration. The name of the person disposing of the car must match the name on the documentation and drivers license/identification.
You must obtain a bonded title. Have the car appraised at a licensed vehicle dealership. You will post a bond, either cash or a fee based on your credit history through an insurance company for 1.5 times the appraised value of the vehicle. Apply for a bonded title. You will get a title for the car. If someone else rightfully claims ownership to the car within three years, they will be given the bond. You will have all rights to the car regardless. Otherwise at the end of three years the state will release the bond to you.
There are a few companies who make devices to track your vehicle, including LoJack, which has been the industry standard for years. You could also use a website such as www.spytechs.com/GPS/default.htm for a more low-cost option to track your car with GPS technology.
The best bet is to call your state motor vehicle department and ask what is legal in your state. In my state it is legal to have it impounded or you can get a replacement title and sell it.
You will have to have proof of ownership of the vehicle and the title is considered the best method of providing such proof. Depending on the laws of your state there may be an allowance for bill of sale transactions for older vehicles. If you own the vehicle and it is registered in your name, you can get a duplicate copy of the title in a short period of time. If you are not the owner of the vehicle, you cannot be paid for the vehicle in any manner as you cannot insure something you do not own. As a matter of full disclosure, I own and operate a small Independent Insurance Agency for the past 22 years and worked as an agent for direct writers for 3 years prior to that.
Normally when the loan on a vehicle is paid off, a form is sent to you from the bank releasing the lien from the vehicle stating basically that you have paid off the loan. This is taken to or sent into DMV where the title is changed removing the lien from the title. Some people never update the title and the "lien" language remains on the title. I once purchased a motorcycle that the forms had not been sent into DMV to adjust the language on the title. I had no problem registering the vehicle and with my new title, lien was on the title. The bank never contacted me as they had been paid off long ago. If this sounds like a similar situation, just sell the vehicle explaining this to the potential buyer.
If you voluntarily gave the vehicle back, you wouldn't still have the vehicle, so if you mean that you told the bank where to come get it, and they never did, I guess it would depend on the steps the lender took to secure title to it. IF you can prove the vehicle has been abandoned (timeframes are different in different states), you might be able to file abandonment papers, and ultimately gain title to the vehicle.