If the cosigner has not been financially impacted by the actions of the primary borrower, then there is not valid grounds for a lawsuit. This does not mean the suit could not be brought, but the plaintiff would be wasting time and money as a judgment cannot be awarded where damages have not occurred.
No, a cosigner only has the legal obligation to pay the debt if the primary borrower defaults on the lending agreement.The exception to this would be if the cosigner is a joint title holder of the vehicle.COSINGER!Does a consignor have rights to the vehicle if the people who is buying the car never missed a payment?
No. He/she simply has to pay the loan if you don't. Has no real right to the car even if you do miss payments. Has to go to court and show you have defaulted on the loan and has paid on it.
No, a cosigner has no legal rights to the property unless their name is on the title or deed. A cosigner is accepting the responsibility of the debt if the primary borrower defaults; a co-buyer/borrower is a different matter entirely.
A common misconception is that the "cosigner" is not financially responsible for the security of the loan/lease (the car) until after the primary has defaulted. Nothing could be more wrong. The primary and cosigner are simply terms used to differentiate between the two signors. Legally, both are equally responsible for the debt, from the signing of the document until the last payment is made. If payments are missed, both will have their credit rating dinged. If the contract goes into default, both will be contacted by the lender or its agents. In truth, one should never cosign for anyone if that one cannot be trusted unquestionably and unless the cosigner can afford to pay the loan if that should become necessary.
No. The car is not your property, nor do you have legal authority to sieze property. It would be considered grand theft. As a co-signer, you agreed to be just as legally liable for the debt as the borrower. That's why it's a good idea to NEVER co-sign ANYTHING.
You can't. You are just as legally bound as the primary signer on the contract and as such are obligated to satisfy the terms of the contract. That's why it's NEVER a good idea to be a co-signer.
AnswerThe short answer is no, you can never change cosigner on a private student loan. If they die, however, it is transferred to you.
It is their legal right to never inform you and simply allow your credit deteriorate. It is your job as the cosigner to make sure the contract is up-to-date.
Yes You Can. This Leaves A Mark On Your Credit Report, Plus Since You Did Not File; You Now Are Responsible For The Debt. NEVER EVER COSIGN++++++++++++ MONEY 101 * Probably not. If the debt was discharged in bankruptcy then it is not subject to collection procdures including a lawsuit. In some state filed BK's a cosigner has protection in this area if specific circumstances exist.
You'll have to pay off the bank and get the title cleared.
jetfire was a decepticon but defaulted to an autobot because he grew tired of the never ending war.
# I have never had to provide a cosigner agreement to someone who is cosigning a loan. I am talking about Tx, NY. and Kentucky. If you signed the same promissory note with the other person, then you are both responsible! CORRECTION: If you are speaking of the Notice to Cosigner below: Notice to Cosigner You are being asked to guarantee this debt. Think carefully before you do. If the borrower doesn't pay the debt, you will have to. Be sure you can afford to pay if you have to, and that you want to accept this responsibility. It is against the FTC rules and against the law not to provide have have a potential cosigner sign.
In the US, the answer is no. You can rehabilitate or consolidate the defaulted loans. To rehabilitate, you need to make 9-12 ontime payments to your current lender. Consolidation is immediate relief and only takes 30-60 days. If you need help with the consolidation of your defaulted student loans, click on the link below.
I am a Federal Student loan expert and I have never heard of a private pension being garnished for defaulted student loans, so I would say no. If you need help getting out of default on your student loans, click on my profile, StudentLoaner, below.
The name of his primary school was never mentioned.
In primary education, age most likely will be an issue, depending on where you live. Best option however, would be to try fast food shops in the area. You never know, you could be lucky.
You are judgement proof if you don't owe anyone money and have not defaulted on any of your debts. Keep your finances in order and you will never have to worry about a judgement.
Because they are secured by the U.S. government and the government has never defaulted on on its debt.
The co-signor isin danger of having to pay the balance due on the loan at all times. If the signor cant afford ins, the notes will be the next thing they cant afford. NEVER CO_SIGN.
Absolutely, just as financially obligated as the primary contract singer. As a co-signer, you agree to become financially obligated should the other party default for any reason. You don't then get the house, by the way, only the payments. That's why it's wise to NEVER be a co-signer for anyone.
A cosigner's responsibility is to pay the loan in full if the primary borrower fails to pay. The connection to the primary borrower is irrelevant, whether it is a family member or a friend. You should never co-sign unless you can afford to pay your friend's loan. You should also note that when you are required to pay the loan as a cosigner (after the primary borrower defaults) your own credit may be ruined and you will be paying for property that you do not own. The default rate for people who need co-signers is high.
Yes, if your credit is good enough. I have never had to have a cosigner for a car loan.
Not unless the the money is paid back by the borrower or if it's a lease, it's until they move. Usually when the principle person defaults on a loan or rent, they come after the cosigner. So, unless the person responsible for the moneys credit goes up so they don't need a cosigner, you are responsible if they default. Never, ever, cosign for anyone, especially family. The same goes for lending money too. If you're going to "lend" money out, you mind as well expect never getting it back. This is how so many relationships are ruined.
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