It was never yours to give to the landlord. IF the landlord settled with the LENDER to get title, then YOU are out of the picture completely. EXCEPT for the garnishment of course.
NOT unless the contract stipulates that it will be. Otherwise, it is a contract in DEFAULT with the collateral in the lenders possession.
Most likely not depending on what financial situation you're in.
NEVER!! This is known as an illegal eviction and can result in the landlord being arrested.
Loan and security will always be active against the vehicle. It never goes away until paid or repossessed. Yes, the collateral may be repossessed at any time.
Under some cercumstances, yes. Even if you never moved in your landlord held your apartment for you, keeping other people from renting it. Unless it was a circumstance beyond your control, if you abandon the apartment then the landlord, in most cases, can keep your deposit.
If you are not making the required payments to the finance company that holds the lean on you car it may be repossessed. Proof of income is not required or relevant.
Yes, they can be repossessed. This is a common trick many debtors try to pull. Switch the cars and the repo agent will never catch on is the thinking. Wrong. Finding cars is what these guys do. And, working for many of them are people called skip tracers who are very good at finding things. So you can try this, but it will only work for a short time. The car will be taken anyway, only you might lose a friend in the process.
Adverse possession is without the permission of the owner. Permissive possession is with the permission of the owner. If you have the permission of the owner to use the property that means you can never make an adverse claim to wrest title from the owner.
The answer is NO, SSI will NEVER be garnished, except to repay SSI overpayments, which can be recovered by a 10% reduction of benefits. SSI will NEVER be garnished for student loans, back taxes, etc.Regular social security payments (NOT SSI) can be garnished IF you draw MORE than $750/month. If you make LESS than $750/month, nothing can be taken from your earnings. A garnishment can take 15% or the amount OVER $750, whichever is less to repay a "non-tax" debt, such as a student loan.
Never, unless it is expressly written in your lease agreement.
Never!! That's harassment!
Absolutely. Once the car is considered repo'd it is all paperwork, otherwise you could just hide the car from the lender.
As long as the loan for the unit is paid each month, the collateral will never be repo'd.
I've never heard of an insurance policy that covers repossession. Remember, the car doesn't actually belong to you -- it was repossessed because you failed to honor the contract of repayment of the loan to buy it.
The new owners will take possession of the house next week.Each possession has a story or a memory that makes it valuable to her.Her most prized possession is an antique Chinese teapot that is over 1000 years old.She never even considered the fact that she could be prosecuted for possession of stolen property.
no its guilty by association ADDED: Actually the legal term for it is "CONCURRENT POSSESSION." If you were inside the car and within reach of the contraband you, too, were "in possession" of it.
you can never dribble out of bounds. ever.
Never, I think my landlord just sneeks my bills into my mailbox
You will have to contact your military recruiter for the final answer. I suspect that if there is no record of a conviction, you will make it.
This argument has been raised countless times by many defendants. It's the old "Well on my lease, my landlord signed it but I didn't", it just happens to be its antecedent. But think of that argument in this perspective:The landlord or his attorney wrote the lease.Chances are you've never met the landlord prior to having some sort of interest with them (the place you rented). So how would you have the defendants contract with your signature on it, in your possession?These facts can easily be obtained by asking the respective parties these questions. These questions give rise to the fact that a contract can be binding if both parties act in a way in which a reasonable and ordinarily prudent person would find that a contract existed.Even though the landlord may not have signed the lease agreement, you both acted in a way in which would suggest a landlord-tenant relationship exists. You're therefore bound by your lease.
In most states warrants never expire.
Cuba has never been a US possession, country, state, or territory.
No, he was arrested once for possession of drugs that were never found.
You are likely to have your wages garnished. Your credit cards will be cancelled and liens may be placed on property.