Hire a lawyer and if the lawyer can't get it back for you, take them to claims court. You'll win for sure.
NO, and shouldn't want to be unless you don't have faith in the one you cosigned for.
only if you owe them money
It depends on your debt to income ratio and the total amount finance of the other vehicle. If you can afford two cars, it should not be a problem.
CALL THE LENDER. They can advise you and work with you.
Yes, You are still considered a signer of the note. You will have to pay repo costs and any other charges that may have occurred, but you have every right to get vehicle back. talk to your bank where the loan was processed and they should help.
you and the party you cosigned have to talk to who you have the note with and they should be able to help you out
Pay the loan off and then collect payments from the person you cosigned for.
You can have another person cosign for that person. As long as your the primary you wont need her to get her off the lease.
Only if they are a joint title holder of the vehicle.
You are better off to give the money to someone rather than cosign. Cosigning means that you are responsible for that debt if the person you cosigned for doesn't pay up. The court would have your son-in-law sell the vehicle and pay the bank back and whatever is left over is your responsibility. Go to the bank you and your son-in-law went too and they will straighten things out for you.
A cosigner is only responsible for the items that he has cosigned for.
No, repossession is a civil action not a criminal one. You can be held financially responsible for the debt, though, regardless if the divorce petition states otherwise.
if you are from 'merica
No, you would have to redo the loan.
If the payments ARE being made on time, and if they are being made by YOU, the cosignor should have no rights to the vehicle. The police are going to look at whose name is on the title to determine who keeps the car.
If a person's name is listed on a title, that person owns the car. If a person merely cosigned the note, that person's name will not be on the title. If you own the car, you certainly can take physical possession of it.
Unfortunately if you cosigned a loan that means you were willing to pay the loan if the other signer defaults and if that happen they will go by any means to collect that money that you "cosigned/said" you would cover if the other person defaults. I would go after that person that you cosigned for if it has gone this far.
If you are talking about someone who cosigned for your loan filing bankruptcy, As long as you continue to make your payments on time, nothing will happen. If you are talking about someone you cosigned for taking bankruptcy, you may very well have to pay this loan. Contact the lender.
Contact whomever holds the lien, they will allow you to make payments and take posession of said vehicle if signor has ceased to make payments. I have already contacted the lien holder and they advised me that they would not get involved with me taking possession of the vehicle. All they wanted from me were back payments. I brought the payments up to date. Now I want to get the vehicle in my possession. Unfortunately I have been unsuccessful at contacting the person I cosigned for. I've even heard that he may have moved out of Michigan. I have a copy of the Michigan registration showing myself as an owner. I am currently awaiting documentation from the state that I am on the title. What is my next step towards getting possession of the car?
yes it can
Yes. You have a legal right to sue to recover what is owed.