Repossession
Contract Law

If a dealer damages your car while in repo- do you have the right to give the car back due to breech of contract on their part?

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2015-07-15 19:32:31
2015-07-15 19:32:31

NO, but you can get it repaired. Do you have any proof that it was the repo that damaged it?

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Breach by both the parties, will put the contract to an end. Thereafter right to claim will arise in accordance with the damages suffered by the parties.



In a contract for the sale of goods, a warranty, once breached, gives rise to a claim for damages, but not a right to reject the goods sold and treat the contract as repudiated. A condition, however, is part of the root of the contract and allows the injured party to rescind and/or seek damages.


No, Virginia code does not require a three day rescission policy. It is not uncommon that a dealer will included on in their contract, however that is done on a dealer by dealer basis, and is in no way required by the state.


Unless the sales contract states you a Right of Rescission, once the contract is signed by you and the dealer, it is binding. A right of rescission in a contract gives you a cooling-off period where you can walk away from the deal. It's normal for homeowners to have this right when they use home equity loans to tap the equity in their homes, but isn't standard fare on the purchase agreement for a automobile.



Contract law monitors the arrangement (offer and acceptance) between the parties. Any breach by either party gives the other party a right to seek for performance/damages/compensation, etc from the breaching party.


Right up until you sign the contract. I'm pretty sure there is no statutory buyer's remorse period on car purchases in Maryland. You should check your contract; your dealer may offer one even though he's not legally obligated to do so. If not, then you're stuck with it.


1. Lien for the price 2. Right of stoppage of the goods in transitu 3. Right to resale of the goods 4. Right to withhold delivery 5. Action for the price 6. Damages


State laws can be different here. You're usually required to give the dealer a reasonable time (probably at least two weeks) past the agreed-upon date before you can cancel the contract. If the dealer agrees that they can't provide the right color, then there shouldn't be an issue. If they're providing something that a reasonable person would agree matches the color specified by the contract and you just don't like it ("I wanted a brighter shade of red"), then ... beats me, it's probably attorney time.


A legal contract is binding. If you break the contract without having the legal right to do so as set in the terms of the contract or by having the contract declared void by a court, the other party has the right to sue you in order to be compensated for the value of the contract.


The position to the right of the dealer is known as the "hijack seat."


A void contract is no contract at all - in the eyes of the law it has never existed because of some fundamental problem.A voidable contract is a contract which one side has the right to avoid at any time. However, until they exercise that right, the contract is valid and enforceable. In most legal systems the right to avoid a contract can be lost (eg. by delay, or by affirming the contract by performance).


If you have a unilateral contract, then you have the right to revoke it. This is fairly basic contract law. For a contract to be binding and irrevocable both parties must understand and sign the contract.


Absolutely yes. You have no right to attach anything to your neighbor's property and will be held liable for any damages thereto.Absolutely yes. You have no right to attach anything to your neighbor's property and will be held liable for any damages thereto.Absolutely yes. You have no right to attach anything to your neighbor's property and will be held liable for any damages thereto.Absolutely yes. You have no right to attach anything to your neighbor's property and will be held liable for any damages thereto.


Depending on the state you live in, certain states do have 'cooling down' periods. Most do not, if you have signed papers the dealer has every right to refuse to rescind the deal.


I would think that that would be a breech of some type of contract. Since he is patrolling to prevent illegal immigrants from entering the country, having a affair with one do not sound to smart. He could yes, but is it right, I would check the laws of his employment to be sure.


You need to review the contract to determine what rights the lender reserved in that contract.


If you opt out and have the right to do so it is considered terminating a contract. If you unilaterally decide to opt out of a contract and do not have a legal basis to do so; that is considered a breach of contract. If you breach a legal contract you can be sued.


Hold pistol grips firmly between your knees, pull the slide back with the left hand until breech is open, stick right thumb in breech, release slide from left hand. Seriously, it does not lock open.


Im sure a right and wrong party can be identified. But is it really worth it? If damages are so minimum and you and the other party can agree to take care of your own damages, then I say its a good idea.


You can get out of any contract (most any contract) with the right circumstances. The circumstances of course are Dependant upon the terms of the contract; every contract is unique with its own rules and exclusions.


If the right to change the contract was in the original severance contract, yes. If not, no, a signed contract cannot be changed.


If insurance is required by your contract then the 'wrong' insurance might be a contract violation allowing repossession. You have to read your contract.


The function of the right bundle branches is to carry nerve impulses that cause the right ventricle to contract. The left bundle carry the nerves that contract the left ventricle.



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