A lien means that money is owed on your vehicle. If there is no more money owed, then there is no longer a lien, and the vehicle cannot be repossessed.
You are suppose to register your vehicle in the state you live the most time in.
Normally you have to have the vehicle registered in the state that you reside in. The only exception is for military members.
In most cases you need to insure the car with a policy written in the state that the vehicle is registered. Many states require that the insurance companies report the vehicles that they are insuring to the state for cross reference of motor vehicle registrations. So if you live in state A and your vehicle is registered in state A but insured in state B then state A will think that your vehicle is not insured and revoke your vehicle registration. Now if you live in state A but register and insure your vehicle in state B then you run the risk of not adhereing to the law that says you must register the vehicle in the state of your primary residence. If you have a legitimate reason for doing this such as a second residence in another state at which you keep a vehicle then you should have no problem doing this. If you are doing it to avoid higher taxes or insurance premiums then you will be doing something illegal.
It's "per se", not "per say", and you have to be a resident of the state you register a personal vehicle in.
That depends on what state you live in.
Yes, your co-signer can be live another state.
Usually the bank has a list of repo companies they do biz with and they pick one to repo the car. Maybe the closest to the car, maybe the cheapest, whatever.
What state do you live in?
depends on the state you live in. The type of vehicle you are registering, and how you register that vehicle.
Chris, I dont know the laws in your state(you didnt mention where you are)but in my state, i do it all the time. I just wait till no one is home and unhook and go. Can you really "live" in a state park??
No, but depending on which state you live in your division of motor vehicles (or equivalent) can fine you hundreds of dollars for not having insurance.
You are going to have to apply where you live. A judge will not review a case from another state.
Yes. You do not have to live in the same state (or country) in which you get married. You can live in one state (or country), and get married in another.
Should pay tax only on the $ paid i.e. 10,000 vehicle 3,000 trade _________________ 7,000 taxable amount
You have to contact the state you live in. There is a certain timeline in order to do this so the vehicle is considered abandoned.
No. Your insurance carrier needs to know where you are driving the vehicle most. It is called insurance fraud to live in one state, but have coverage somewhere else. Now if your insurance company is located in another state, but they know where you are and have your address updated, then it is okay.
A minor has to have written permission from their parents for them to live with a guardian and go to school in another state.
This will depend on which state and sometimes which county in that state you live in.
Certainly if there is a good reason. For instance, if you go on vacation into another state your coverage would not only transfer with the vehicle but if you had limits that did not meet the minimum requirements of the state you traveled into then your policy would automatically increase to the minimum limits as you crossed the state line. USA personal auto policies are good in every state as well as Canada but the coverage will not travel into Mexico. You will have to purchase insurance from the Mexican government at the border. One factor you should be aware of is that you cannot purchase insurance in the state where you live then use the vehicle regularly in another state because it is less expensive. You will have to purchase the insurance and have it listed in the state where it is garaged. You policy application asks and requires you to keep them aware of your garaging address. The rates are always based on where the vehicle is kept normally at night.
Use some common sense here. If you continue to make the payments then all is well. If you stop making payments you are in default on the loan. They will repossess the vehicle. If they cannot find it, then of course they can't repossess it. But you will be looking over your shoulder from now on. And of course you can't sell the vehicle with a lien on it. And god forbid you have an accident or get stopped for speeding as you might get caught. You want to live like that? I sure would not want to. But it is your decision. We all make decisions, and we all live with the consequences of those decisions. The jails are full of people who made bad decisions. God gave you a brain, use it.
Yes, you can live in one state and get married in another. You need to obtain the marriage license from the location where you are getting married.
The labor laws of the state in which you work are the ones that apply to you. If a company is headquartered in one state, you live in another state, and work in still another state, the state you work in has jurisdiction.
Here is how you do this. Get the insurance in the name of the owner and list the people or person who drives the car as a driver. Usually the driver can have a driver's license from another state and or live in another state. Some insurance companies will allow someone to insure a vehicle that they have care custody and control of regardless of who owns the vehicle.
You pay the taxes of your vehicle under the state you decide to register this vehicle in.