If the loan is not paid off at the time of the death, the vehicle belongs to the lienholder until the vehicle is paid off.
I believe you can sell it if you are the beneficiary, or if you inherited the vehicle.
can a person drive a vehicle of a deceased person that is deliquent in payments
You open an estate. That is the purpose for the estate, to transfer property and resolve the debts of the deceased.
Pay off the lien is the simplest way. That can be done by selling the vehicle. Hopefully it is worth more than the loan amount, so the estate will have additional assets.
Most states have a procedure for a spouse or child to change the title of a deceased spouse or parent's motor vehicle to the survivor. This does not change the loan, however, if there is one on the vehicle. You may have to refinance.
You pay the balance of the unpaid loan to the bank, request a release of title to the estate of the deceased person, purchase the vehicle from the estate for at least one dollar, do a transfer of title to your name, and register the vehicle.Anything less or different may result in the repossession of the vehicle.
no , unless she is a co - applicant
Yes, you can take out a loan for a vehicle for someone else and make the payments on it, but the only way you can put the vehicle in their name is if you have their permission.
No, it is insurance fraud/ identity theft.
remember it's registration number plate
you are because your the vehicle owner
That vehicle will go to whoever that person willed it to. If no one was willed for it then it will go to the next of kin or whoever is taking over the estate.
Yes, they have that power. However, if any money (a loan) was owed on the vehicle by the deceased, the Executor, on behalf of the estate, must pay off the lienholder.
lmao ive had it happen with my 18 year old brother real mature timmy lol and my brother has done it to many many people lol
If the owner had a lean on the vehicle it can't legally be transferred from his name, so technically you should still be able (with rep papers of course) to collect the vehicle from the estate or a family member who may have it stored from his death. Be very courteous however because they may become violent as you will upset them in remembering their deceased relative.
Lori, im NOT sure about an answer. If you will post your state or email me, I will try to give you state specific advice. Naybe someone else will answer for you who already knows.
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.
Someone that is not the Driver or Controller of a Vehicle that is still traveling in the Vehicle.
It is never recommended to have someone elses using your vehicle on daily basis under your name. save yourself some trouble.
Yes, the executor can sell the vehicle. They have to resolve any lien against the vehicle. They should have a letter of authorization that allows them to act on behalf of the estate.
The executor of the estate would need to apply for a lost title at the motor vehicle office in which the deceased lived or the car was registered.
You would have to get your solicitor to contact the authorities, who will issue a change of ownership document. The solicitor would have to prove the original owner is now deceased, and that you are legally entitled to own the vehicle.
Yes, the estate can be required to return a leased vehicle according to the terms of the lease. If you read the fine print, it's there. Do you think that the vehicle should remain the property of the estate when it was only leased in the first place? That's the idea of a lease, the vehicle belongs to the leasing company and they let you use the vehicle for the terms of the lease. The terms of the lease are defined in the contract. If the estate of the deceased has been sued, I'm sure it is consistent with the terms of the contract.
Technically, no you cannot. The loan was to the deceased, not to you. You also have to change the title of the vehicle.