== == YES, of course they can, by applying to the court for a "change of income " ruling, and a new judge's order to increase your payments per month, based on your new level of income. They will use the payroll records at the job to argue for an increase in your payments.
AnswerGenerally, escrow is for paying county property taxes and home insurance. An increase in either of these could be the cause.AnswerEscrow payments are payments in addition to your Principal & Interest that you pay on a monthly basis. Your escrow payments are set aside and used towards year end for the payment of your Property taxes & Homeowners Insurance. If you experience increases in your escrows its largely in part to either an increase in your taxes or insurance or both. An increase in taxes is common which would be caused by increase of home value.
Absolutely. That's the responsibility you took on as a co-signer: that you would assume payments in the event the primary could not make them. If that person is making payments mutually agreed to by him and his creditor, then they have no reason to coma after you. However, if because of the Chapter 13 he can't make payments, you become legally responsible for them.
You may have the option of converting to a 7. Although the court could decide you are capable of paying back your debt via 13. You are in a better position of keeping a car and home in 13 than 7. Unless you cannot reaffirm the loans, and the lender is calling in the property. They would still have that option in a 7 also. You can file a Chapter 7 (or another 13) after 70% of the plan payments are completed.
The 2005 bankruptcy law provides that, under Chapter 7, eight years must elapse before you can refile. If you go for Chapter 13 after a Chapter 7, you must wait four years. Going from one Chapter 13 to another, two years must elapse. If you still have student loans (which typically aren't dis-chargeable in bankruptcy), you can use them to rebuild your score. Make your payments on time, all the time, and try to pay more than you owe whenever possible. Next to making on time payments, paying down your existing debt is one of the best ways to improve your credit score.
No, once a vehicle is repossessed it is no longer your vehicle. The only way to get it back is to make some sort of arrangement with the financier for you to keep the vehicle. This is usually paying off the missed payments, or even paying off the full balance. What you have to do to get it back is dictated by the financier.
Yes, you are probably paying for the next 30 days. This does not take into account any changes that you make during the policy period. If you make a change that produces an increase in the premium, often times the company will divide this out among future payments so that you are not made to pay the endorsement (change) charge in one lump.
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