To take possession, you MUST be named on the TITLE as co-owner. the LINHOLDER will wanting to be sure the car has the required ins. coverage. IF you are on the LOAN as co-buyer, you will have to make the loan CURRENT if in default. It would work out better if you contacted the LEINHOLDER for state specific advise on the matter. If you are NOT on the loan, it could be repoed for 3rd party possession in your possession.
A cosigner or coowner cannot repossess a vehicle. That is something the leinholder does.
I don't think so not without their approval.
Shutterfly, 1999-, chairman; DNA Sciences, 2000-, director; Neoteris, 2001-, chairman; Hyperion Development Group, 2003-, coowner.
The primary and cosigner on a car note are equal owners. Neither has the "right of ownership" over the other. This is a common misconception. Both may not benefit from the transaction, but both will be negatively affected if the note is not paid.
Yes. Anyone can file suit against anyone for any reason. Whether it gets dismissed right off the bat or not is dependent.
No. Namely, because the car wasn't stolen - it was taken back by the rightful owner (the financier), via a repossession agent. It's not the financier's fault - nor the repo agent's - that you neglected to make your payments.
Yes, Johnny has had numerous jobs before becoming a serious and brilliant actor. Johnny has been a pen salesman, construction worker, he toured with his bands, he owned a bar or was a coowner, he was also a gas station attendent
Fairly simply, a co-owner owns the car, and possibly the way your phrasing it, the primary responsibility for the loan. Hence, the (co)owner will own the car when the loan is paid off. A cosigner is essentially only a guarantor of the loan receivor. He is also responsible for the payment of the loan to the bank. He has no responsibility, and possibly no rights, in the property it is attached to. I would note that it is possible (and more correct but in a sophesticated lender type of way) that the term coowner would mean that the loan is "cowned" by two (or more)lenders. As in Bank 1 and Bank 2 both own 1 loan on a property, having each given funds and each receiving the benefits (payments from the one receiving the loan) of the loan. This rarely occurs on simple finance transactions so I supect this is not what you mean.