only if the lien holder caused the collision
You don't. The only one who can fill out a lien relese is the lien holder. As the owner of the car you are not the lien holder. Take the title to whomever holds the lien and they will release it.
Yes--as to that lienholder's lien only.
Generally to remove a lien, you have to pay the amount of the lien to the lien holder. Even if it is abandoned, the lien holder still has a financial claim against it that must be satisfied before the title is clear. The only other possibility is to show a court that the lien is not legitimate.
A first lien holder is usually the lender or mortgage holder. Mechanics or Construction Liens do not supercede any lien placed before them or mortgage recorded after the lien is filed. In Minnesota mechanics liens are only enforceable for one year after the last day of service. Any lien holder, regardless of where they are in priority, can file to enforce their lien at anytime during that one year period.
You must contact the lien holder. If necessary, Equifax can provide you with contact information for the creditor. Equifax can only remove it when the lien holder provides in writing a clearance of the lien.
Only if you are the holder of the loan, or a court has ordered the surrender of the vehilce to you. As a simple lien holder, you can only block the transfer of the title and possibly recover from the sale of the vehicle.
You resolve the lien through payment or release. Only the lien holder can remove it without a court order.
The only way to verify a lien is to check the title in the land records.The only way to verify a lien is to check the title in the land records.The only way to verify a lien is to check the title in the land records.The only way to verify a lien is to check the title in the land records.
No. A vehicle cannot be sold without a clear title and the only way to obtain such a document is through the lien holder.
No, the only lien that supercedes a mortgage holder's are delinquent state/county/city real propery taxes.
depends......first party claims, either to insured and shop...just the shop......insured and lien holder, or insured only if no lien holder is present..........second party claims....can be to the owner only (generally) if requested.......
Yes. As the "owner" of the debt, they can sell, or assign, the debt to anyone they please.
No. The lienholder is the only entity with a right to repossess.
No. Every mortgage is secured by a lien. The lien only ensures that the lien holder is reimbursed upon sale of the property. There can actually be several lien holders on a single property, and each will be paid in turn.
Go to your local DMV and explain the situation. Have proof that the lender went out of business. Only They can remove the lien.
I don't know the answer to this question, but save your $25.00. Carfax does NOT provide lienhlder information. They will only tell you if and when a lien was ever placed on the vehicle. CONTACT A LIEN SERVICE THAT WORKS WITH ALL STATES. autolienservice.com
A particular lien exists only as security for a particular or specific debt owed, and a general lien allows a lien holder to keep possession of a debtor's goods until all debts due from the debtor have been paid.
A lien holder cannot take the registration name of your car without your knowledge because that is only possible through Application for a Duplicate Certificate of Title and proof of identification is a must.
Only a lien holder can require a borrower to carry insurance.
Generally, not legally. The mechanic's lien is a civil matter. Law enforcement may not involve themselves in civil matters. The only way to remove a mechanic's lien is to pay the amount owed, and have the lien holder relase it.
This is only possible if the owner must honor a debt to the lien holder. In the state of California court can demand the owner pay the other person and placeva lien to assure they follow through.
Get advice from a non-profit cdit councelling agency in your area before doing any of the following!If the note is in husbands name only. Provide vehicle and copy of death certificate and it should end or void contract. The lein holder can persue the estate for compensation. But only the most sleezy will.If both Spouses names on the lien then a volintary repo may be the only option, speak to the lien holder and ask about options.
No, a Lien holders "Single Interest" insurance policy, only covers the lien holders interest in the property, not the interest of the previous owner or foreclosed buyer. When a lien holder places it's own policy on a foreclosed or otherwise uninsured home it means that the buyer chose not to have insurance. The Lien Holder has placed the coverage to protect it's own interest. This type of policy is also referred to as "Single Interest Policy".