Call a local attorney for state specific advice.
As soon as the vehicle is paid in full.
a dealer should have a bond. The coverage on the vehicle is like having a liability policy. If the dealer was driving the car and had an at fault accident, he will have to pay for repairs on his vehicle and the bond will cover the other persons car. Once you buy a car from a dealer, you are responsible for purchasing insurance for the vehicle, the dealer is no longer liable. In fact, the dealer should require that you have insurance before you drive the vehicle off the lot.
The vehicle can be sold as new as long as it has not been titled.
Why would a dealer ask for a car back? If you are referring to how long he has to repossess the vehicle after you stop making payments, the answer in most states is immediately.
You cannot return a car to the dealer. The buyer's remorse law does not apply to the purchase of a vehicle of any kind.
it all depends on what kind of warranty or agreement you had from the dealer when you bought the vehicle. in some states there is a lemon law for the first 30 days or however long it is in different states
If you've ridden it at all, you are at the mercy of the dealer. A quad is not a "vehicle", and you do not enjoy any protection from lemon laws.
Yes, as long as it's a new vehicle, and from the same manufacture
10 days or they have to notifiy you in writing that they have not acquired financing.
You cannot return it. The buyers remorse law does not apply to the purchase of a new or used vehicle.
30 days, I believe (with temporary tags from Dealer)
You cannot return a car you bought. It is a myth that the Buyers Remorse Law applies to the purchase of a vehicle. It does not.
He won't be traded by the Celtics for years.
He has to wait until you are verified for financing or he will have to pay you if the deal fails.. He doesn't even have to wait for the ink to dry on your signature.
A debt payoff calculator can help you to find out how long it will take to pay of any debt you have. The following website offers an easy to use debt calculator,http://www.bankrate.com/calculators/credit-cards/balance-debt-payoff-calculator.aspx
The average is about 30 days from a dealer, private sale is immediate, unless you are able to get a temporary registration.
Long as your vehicle is under the cars factory warranty. Some keep them longer. Such as used dealers may keep for 1-10 years its preference.
IF the dealer is acting as the banks agent(hired to repo), YES.IF you bought the car from that dealer, the dealer may have had "recourse" on the loan, so that he/she had to do the dirty work if you didnt pay. $124.00 is not the main question, how LONG has the $124.00 been in default??
Yes, as long as you can present a title with your name on it. If their offer is less than you owe, you may have to supply the difference to the payoff value. If their offer is more (or you have a lien release), then you can get a check for the full offer of the appraisal.
Please explain more clearly
Yes, depending on how long you have ownwed the vehicle and so long as you can prove that the fault was there when you purchased the vehicle and that the Dealer knew this. WELL, YOU HAVE A COUPLE OF PROBLEMS. FIRST IS THE "BUYER BEWARE" ISSUE IF THE VEHICLE WAS SOLD BY A "FRIEND" AND HE/SHE IS NOT A CERTIFIED MECHANIC, WHO INSPECTED THE VEHICLE, AND CLAIMES IGNORANT TO UNDERLYING CONDITIONS, THEN THE CAR IS "YOURS". ON THE OTHER HAND "DEALER BOUGHT VEHICLES" IN MOST STATES WOULD HAVE INSPECTED IT, AND YOU HAVE A SHOT. BUT IF YOUR STATE HAS A LEMON LAW THAT DOES NOT COVERS "AS IS" CONTRACTS THEN YOUR STUCK. CHECK YOUR STATE LAWS!!
It neeeds to be traded
What makes you think you can just return the car back to the dealer? There is no return law on the purchase of an automobile. The cooling off period law only applies to unsolicited purchases and not to the purchase of a vehicle. You bought it, you own it.
depends on how long it takes the bank to clear the check you have sent to them. if you send a personal check it may take up to 10 days to clear depending on the amount of the payoff balance