it doesn't matter if the pope takes over your vehicle payments. if he stops making them, your credit is damaged and the vehicle is repossessed.
the person the vehicle was leased to is responsible as they are the ones that have caused the vehicle to need to be repossessed.
Probably not. You'd have to ask an attorney.
In New Jersey, it is the responsibility of the person who registered the vehicle. When the vehicle is repossessed, the person from whom it was taken will be contacted to allow them to pick up their belongings. At this time, they will be given the plates as well as any other personal items left in the vehicle. They can then be returned to the agency.
Report it stolen.
If there is evidence of fraud, the person hiding the vehicle can be prosecuted and possibly even put in prison.
A written note
Yes, a car can be repossessed even if another car is in front of it. The person in charge of repossession the vehicle can call the police to help them get the car.
First, you have the burden of proof it was in the vehicle. This is nearly impossible unless you have photos of it in there as they took it. Judges are not sympathetic to those repossessed as there are so many who claim valuables lost while in impound or when repossessed. You will likely not be paid anything. Sorry, but the way the cookie crumbles.
No, but they can be cited for contempt of court if a replevin or other court order is issued for the recovery of the vehicle.
When a vehicle is repossessed, it is usually put up for auction. If the monies recovered from the auction is not enough to cover the outstanding balance on the loan, the person the vehicle was repossessed from is expected to pay the difference. It's a bummer, but that's how it goes.
Banks often keep repossessed vehicles in their parking garages. or in an appropriate storage area a reasonable distance from the bank. Walk into the bank and ask for the person in-charge of repossessed vehicles. Once onto the right department, state that you wish to purchase a particular repossessed vehicle when the title has cleared with the bank...and don't be intimidated into thinking you can't bargain, you can. Good luck.
A person immediately contact their lawyer to assist on issue.
The owner(s) is the person whose name(s) is on the title.
Cannot imagine that the process would be different than if the person was alive. The estate would be responsible for remaining loan amounts.
If you're asking whether the vehicle can be repossessed for non-payment, it can, regardless of who's supposed to be making payments. Whoever appears on the contract or paperwork for the car is responsible for the payment, regardless of what informal agreements may be in place.
PA is the only state I have seen with that law. There may be others.
When a vehicle is repossessed it is sold at a public auction for the fair market value (or as close to such as is possible). The borrower/debtor is responsible for any deficit in the amount between what the vehicle is sold for and the remaining balance of the loan contract plus additional fees such as cost of the repossession action. So, in that context, the person is responsible for the "full price" of the vehicle.
you are still liable for that loan. the lender may decide to not accept the bankruptcy charge and go after you for the money.
Persons under 18 may not be employed to drive a motor vehicle.
Repossessed cars are typically cleaned up and resold on a dealers lot. However, if the lienholder (the person who repossessed it) feels that it will cost too much to restore the vehicle to a sellable status, they will just put it in an auction and take whatever they can get for it. Repossessed cars are first examined fully to determine the remaining value of the car. If the car is suitable for repossession, it will be resold to another person for a discounted price.
When a car has been repossessed the person paying the insurance should cancel it.
The question is a little confusing. If a vehicle has been repossessed then it would no longer be in the possession of the person(s) who made the purchase agreement or to whom the vehicle was registered. If what is meant is can a vehicle subject to repossession be taken out of the state to avoid such action, then the answer would be yes. But it is unlikely that would happen unless the lien holder decided to file it as a stolen vehicle. Which in some states would be perfectly legal and that would mean the person moving the vehicle to another state would encounter some serious legal problems.
If you are meaning in relationship to persons in the vehicle, the first impact is the vehicle with an object, the second impact is the person in the vehicle with the vehicle, the third impact is internal body organs with the skeleton of the person or other inside body parts.