In most cases you need to insure the car with a policy written in the state that the vehicle is registered. Many states require that the insurance companies report the vehicles that they are insuring to the state for cross reference of motor vehicle registrations. So if you live in state A and your vehicle is registered in state A but insured in state B then state A will think that your vehicle is not insured and revoke your vehicle registration. Now if you live in state A but register and insure your vehicle in state B then you run the risk of not adhereing to the law that says you must register the vehicle in the state of your primary residence. If you have a legitimate reason for doing this such as a second residence in another state at which you keep a vehicle then you should have no problem doing this. If you are doing it to avoid higher taxes or insurance premiums then you will be doing something illegal.
Your vehicle should be registered in the state you live in.
It all varies by your state laws. but normally the lender will search for repo and towing companies in the area where they think you are and they search for you and come and tow your car to a tow company or repo company lot, then they contact your lender, so you need to contact your lender to arrange payment or to get your stuff out of your car. Hope This helps Adam OUT
It's "per se", not "per say", and you have to be a resident of the state you register a personal vehicle in.
That depends on what state you live in.
Yes, your co-signer can be live another state.
Depends on the lender, the agreement you signed, and the state you live in.
What state do you live in?
This is simple. You instruct whomever is driving the car to leave it at a dealership and notify the lender where it is. OR if you dont have that option, you tell the lender where the car is, who is driving it and any other info to help the lender repo the car.
depends on the state you live in. The type of vehicle you are registering, and how you register that vehicle.
You are going to have to apply where you live. A judge will not review a case from another state.
Yes. You do not have to live in the same state (or country) in which you get married. You can live in one state (or country), and get married in another.