The only way to be sure is to make the payments. Even if the court orders your ex-husband to make the payments, that doesn't mean that he will.
You should consider getting some other credit going on your own now, while you still have good credit. This will help if you have to re-build your credit on your own.
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Make the idea known to the lender BEFORE you proceed. get it claer what is to happen.
The fuse if not there to protect the equipment. It is there to protect the wiring in the vehicle from overheating and catching on fire.
You don't. If the cobuyer has possession of the vehicle and is no longer making payments, you as the buyer may take possession and either take up and make current the payments, or voluntarily surrender the vehicle. Failure to do so will result in repossession, and will adversely affect your credit.
to give proper designing to a vehicle and to protect vehicle from sudden imapact.
The purpose of insuring a vehicle is to protect yourself incase of any accident you may be involved in. Having insurance will protect you in the long run and stop you having to fork out a substantial amount of money in bills and repairs. Also having insurance will protect you if your vehicle is stolen.
Yes, you can and should.
No, you cannot sell it until the divorce is finalized. Otherwise, you are illegally disposing of community property.
Of course not.
To protect your valuables. For example: A vehicle has a theft system so it alarms you when someone is breaking into your vehicle
Check your divorce papers first. If you file a report claiming that the vehicle is stolen, you yourself can get in trouble. Your divorce papers should state who was awarded what property. If that particular vehicle is in it, listed as hers, then she must change ownership. Unless is is financed still. In either case, your best bet is to check with your attorney and have your divorce decree with you and any or all settlement agreements. If the vehicle was awarded to your ex in the papers, you can petition the courts in your state/county to force her to change ownership and get her for contempt. If the vehicle is not in the divorce papers, use the courts to get the vehicle back. It makes you look better if it turns into a legal battle.
you don't. you get the vehicle and the payments.
Yes if he has any money left
Then the person who was ordered to remove it is in contempt.
No. A divorce decree has no legal status when it pertains to the lender's agreement. The party that wishes to keep the vehicle will need to refinance it in their name only.
Yes, if the debtor's state vehicle exemption does not protect the vehicle from seizure and sale.
If the vehicle has an electric fuel pump, it has a fuse to protect the circuit.
To help protect the vehicle and other vehicles behind you from flying mud and small stones.
The ex-wife has the car. His estate has no rights in the vehicle.
I am an Insurance Broker - dependant upon where you live, your son's accident will be covered, either by your policy (considering you have adequate coverage, or his mother's, considering her coverage) Here in Canada, no-fault allows our own insurer to cover the vehicle, no matter the driver.
No you wil have to ge a court order to recover it.
I want to purchase a new vehicle. The vehicle I currently have I was awarded by a judge in divorce court, however the vehicle is not in my name. Can I trade this vehicle with my ex's permission to sign off and put it towards my new vehicle that will be in my name? I make the payments and still owe money on it.
You'll always want to look at the mileage of a vehicle before purchasing it. Also, it good to know how many previous owners the vehicle had. Most importantly, always run a carfax to ensure nothing serious happened with the vehicle.
They prevent you from being ejected from the vehicle.