Thats depends on the agreement between the lender and the dealer.
No once the deal is financed the dealer is out of the picture except for repairs etc.The process goes like this: Vol surrender will intail you agreeing to a time and date for a recovery company to come get the vehicle. In-vol repo the vehicle is picked up when it is found by the recovery company (repo man).The vehicle will be towed to a lot and store and cleaned for auction. You may have a opportunity to re claim the vehicle at this time by bring the account current depending on the lender. At aution the vehicle will be sold at wholesale and the remaining balance if any will be sent to a third party collection agency and collection efforts will begin against you. In some cases the dealer may have to pay for your default but that is pretty rare.
No, and it is not likely any would if what you are saying is that your vehicle has been repossessed twice.
Only if you intend to get it back.
Bring all the payments up to date.
Probably not. You'd have to ask an attorney.
To get your repossessed car back you may need proof of residency, insurance, and, other personal information to retrieve your repossessed vehicle back to you.
YES,, CALL the lender and find out HOW MUCH it will cost to do so.
When a vehicle gets repossessed it either goes back to the dealer who leased it, or, and more commonly, it is auctioned by the reclamation company. You would need to attend one of these auctions to be able to bid on one, and even then, a lot of times you have to be a licensed dealer to participate. Check on the local regulations and restrictions on the auto auctions in your area.
Actually you can get your vehicle back if you file bankruptcy within 10 days of your vehicle being repossessed. Your attorney can file an emergency injunction if needed.
If the dealer holds the lien and is the one that loaned you the money to purchase the vehicle he can repossess the vehicle if you fail to make your payments on time. Otherwise the selling dealer has no claim on the vehicle whatsoever.
Not unless you sold it back to them.
Bank or loan company who repossessed it.
Pay for the car and get it back, or pay the deficiency after it has been sold.