Yes. I co-signed for an auto loan and the other borrower filed bankruptcy without notifying me. I was in the process of buying a home and before I went to settlement they pulled my credit again and her bankruptcy came up - preventing me from getting the house. So yes it will affect your credit because it will show up on your credit report that that person has filed for bankruptcy.
Same as a bankruptcy There are actually companies that will work with you for free to buy your mortgage away from your mortgage company and avoid your foreclosure.
No legitimate commercial lender will grant you credit while you are in a Chapter 7. Any applications will be turned down and will adversely affect your credit score. The only possible credit situation would be a mortgage restructuring, if you are reaffirming the mortgage, and even then they prefer to wait until you are discharged.
It will have no affect on the mortgage as long as the lending terms are met by the primary borrower.
It will only affect the non-filing spouse if the couple apply for some type of joint credit, such as a home mortgage. It will not affect the new spouse's credit report/score.
Bankruptcy lowers your credit report.
Yes, a reverse mortgage does not have any credit requirements, however if you are in bankruptcy or filing one you may need court approval to do the reverse mortgage.
Yes, a reverse mortgage does not have credit requirements. you can use one to pay your way out of a bankruptcy, or one right after a bankruptcy. However, the bankruptcy court does have to approve the reverse mortgage if you are in the process of doing one or still paying on one.
Chase will qualify you for a mortgage even if you have bad credit. You can even have filed for bankruptcy
sounds like he is the borrower. You can not be a borrower without income. You can be on the titlewithout income you should not be on the loan. The bank has to check just his credit with just his income . thanks John d the mortgage man
A dismissed bankruptcy will affect your credit, but not severely. It may only lower it by a couple points or so.
It will only become an issue if you apply for joint credit such as a mortgage, vehicle financing, and so forth.
The reverse mortgage is typically unaffected by the bankruptcy as the mortgage is usually left out of the bankruptcy- that is a conversation you need to have with your attorney however. The bankruptcy court may look at the amount of equity you have in your home and determine what type of bankruptcy you qualify for. A reverse mortgage can even be used to pay off a bankruptcy or a mortgage in foreclosure as there are no credit requirements on them. I suggest talking to a bankruptcy attorney for information on what is available to you from the courts side of things.
You would probably be better off refinancing your mortgage first and then applying for bankruptcy later on. My mom had to file for bankruptcy due to credit card debt she could not pay.
The other co-signer is responsible for paying the mortgage. If the mortgage goes into default both credit records will be ruined. Both signers are equally responsible for full payment. If one doesn't pay the other must or the bank will foreclose.
You will need to discuss this thoroughly with an experienced bankruptcy lawyer. Mortgages usually do not allow a change in title without the consent of the mortgage holder, and it can trigger acceleration of the mortgage and require immediate poayment of the whole balance due. If the wife has good credit and the mortgage is in trouble, it may affect her ability to borrow after the bankruptcy, so don't do it.
Bankruptcy will always be on your credit scoring record. After the bankruptcy is discharged it will have a less negative effect, and then after 6 years it is supposed to be considered done with and you get get a mortgage, loans etc. However, having a bankruptcy on your record will always have some negative effect even after the 6 years are up. Bankruptcies are maintained on a credit report for at least 10 years.
If you have just filed bankruptcy, you will not be barred from ever obtaining a mortgage loan; however, you will not be able to get one immediately. When you can get a mortgage after bankruptcy will depend upon the type of loan you want, the type of bankruptcy you filed, and how good your credit is at the time you want the loan.
If your partner files for bankruptcy and you don't then the bankruptcy will not appear on your credit report. But you will be partly responsible for before bankruptcy filing. Generally filing bankruptcy will affect the credit rating of the individual who filed it.
"A bankruptcy will remain officially on your credit report for 7 years in most states. This big mark makes it more of a challenge to get a mortgage at a reasonable rate, but certainly not impossible."
You can refinance your mortgage, even after a bankruptcy. Refinancing can even help restore your good credit in about two years! Sit down with your lender and talk about a refinancing plan.
No. Such a law would violate bankruptcy law, which prohibits discrimination by reason of bankruptcy. The problem is usually getting a mortgage because of credit scores, which include many factors including the reasons for filing bankruptcy.
any information in regards to a bankruptcy should not be on your credit report if older than 10 years. if it is, write your credit bureaus immediately and dispute the information citing the FCRA Federal law that states it maynot remain on your report after 10 years.
Yes, a reaffirmed mortgage needs to reflect the mortgage payment history before, during and after the bankruptcy proceedings. "In Bankruptcy" needs to portray only DISCHARGED BY or INCLUDED IN...Bankruptcy. Contact your mortgage company so that all of your payment history shows on all three bureaus. No. Not if it were a part of the bankruptcy filing. It may or may not be marked included in bankruptcy or reaffirmed in bankrutpcy. It will still remain on the CR for the prescribed time.
"Bankruptcy status remains on a person�۪s credit report for 10 years, but mortgage lenders want you to hold off on getting a mortgage for at least two or three years. If your post-filing debt payments have been reported to your credit agency as being on time, and you have steady employment, your chances of getting a mortgage financed increase considerably."
A foreclosure or bankruptcy is never good for your credit, this is something you'd be better off discussing with an attorney. You can avoid foreclosure by filing bankruptcy.