PP is usually considered what would fall out if you could turn the car upside down. If the 'other" person had a legally perfected lien on the wheels, they would have "rights".MERRY Christmas
== == NO
Just the motorhome. Any personal property inside the motorhome remains yours, and they may not take it. In most states, however, they may charge a storage fee for personal property which was removed from the repossessed vehicle.
If you take your personal property before the vehicle is picked up, you can keep it. If you voluntarily turn in the vehicle you get to keep anything you want. If they have to hunt it down and tow it off, you're just out of luck. They'll throw away anything that was in it and if someone picks it up, it's theirs.This is not true.. The creditor must account for all personal belongings found in a repossessed car.. The below answer came from the following site... http://www.fair-debt-collection.com/searches/repossession.html"What happens to personal property left in my car?Personal property does not apply to improvements made to the car, such as a CD Player, stereo or luggage rack. It only applies to items not connected to the vehicle. The creditor or whoever repossessed the car CANNOT keep or sell any personal property found inside. If the creditor or whoever repossessed the car cannot account for personal property left in the vehicle, you may be entitled to compensation and should consult with an attorney"
If you want your property back, yes.
yes they are yours.You may have to pay a reasonable fee if and this is a big IF ....the repo co. has cataloged and stored your personal property.
You have the right to reclaim personal property during the normal business hours of the establishment where the vehicle is impounded. The company storing the vehicle must take inventory of and proper protection of such property under the "in bailment" laws of the state where the vehicle was seized.
After your vehicle has been repossessed, the repossessing company must contact you (often via the creditor) to notify you where your personal property can be recovered. Repossession agents are required to keep the property for thirty days to allow you to recover it, but they will charge you a storage fee, and pretty much every one will require that fee be paid before they surrender your personal property. Regarding an agent of yours being permitted to recover your personal property, it is possible, but may be difficult.
Either remove it before the repo man takes the car or go to the repo company and ask if they set it aside. Some repo companies put all the belongings in a bag and set it aside for the owner. can a repo company charge me for retrieving my personal property and property that belongs to someone else?
It depends on the state in which you reside. Most of the time, if the personal property is permanently affixed to the vechile (stereos, tires, etc), you have no rightful claim to them. Items that are loose in the vehicle such as cell phones, books, CDs, etc, have to be returned to you at no cost.
They have no liability for a vehicle repossessed lawfully from their property.
same as anywhere else. they CANT keep it, but may charge you a fee for inventory and storage.
Yes. It is your personal property. It is taking up space on the property of the repossession agency. They may charge you for using that space.
You are entitled to any property that is not physically attached to the vehicle. In many states, you may remove after market speakers you have installed, provided doing so causes no damage to the vehicle. You will be given only thirty days to recover private property after the vehicle is repossessed.
If it's repossessed, it's repossessed... there's nothing to report. As long as there's a lien on that vehicle, the lienholder is the rightful owner of it, and can reclaim their property.
Yes, the business where the vehicle is located must allow the retrieval of personal items from the impounded vehicle, and is required to keep those items secured until they have been returned to the legal owner or the court rules otherwise.
While you are entitled to your personal property that was in the vehicle, the simple fact is that if you can't prove the tools were there you'll probably never see them again.
Putting GPS vehicle tracking on someone else is legal in some circumstances and illegal in other circumstances. Basically, if someone puts GPS vehicle tracking on their own personal property, or if someone puts it on their own business property and they disclose it to their employees who use the vehicle(s), then it is probably legal. But if someone puts GPS vehicle tracking on someone else's property, and/or if they use it to harass someone or invade their privacy, then it's not legal.
As long as there is a lien on the vehicle the lienholder has the right to repossess the property
Yes, you are allowed to remove your personnel property from any vehicle that has been repossessed. Take proof of ownership to the lot where the vehicle is stored and ask for your property. If they refused call the lender.
No. Absolutely not. If they enter a vehicle they do not have an order of repossession on, they've committed a crime. They may enter the vehicle they are there to repossess, and only the vehicle they are there to repossess.
Report it stolen.
"YOU" dont, the debtor does. call the lender.
A disabled person's vehicle can be repossessed just as any other person's vehicle can be repossessed. You must make all payments on your vehicle if you want to keep it.
You rights are to GET IT BACK, PP is not subject to the security interest on the car.
no,because it is your property and the car really wasnt,so you should get your stuff back.