In Pennsylvania, a buyer's order only becomes consummated once the buyer has taken delivery of the vehicle. Not at the signing, but once the vehicle leaves the sellers property.
A dealer can not repo the vehicle. The dealer can howecer sue you to get the down payment money if he can prove you owe it.
If the car is financed through a bank, the bank is the only agency with authority to repossess the vehicle. The dealer, once paid by the bank, no longer has any claim to the vehicle.
Having worked for many years as the director of the finance department in an auto dealership, I can tell you with certainty that signing must accompany "delivery". That is, if you both signed AND drove off the lot -- OR -- signed AND had it delivered to your home, then you own it -- you might as well start paying the bill. If all you did was sign but never took delivery, then the dealer cannot legally force you to take the contract or vehicle. If the dealer attempts to "get funded" for the contract (get the money from the bank who is financing your vehicle), then all you have to do is simply call the bank and tell them you never took delivery of the vehicle -- they will pull the funding immediately. Furthermore, if the dealer is requiring you to sign another contract, this is illegal. You can re-sign if you want, but the first contract is legally binding (assuming you also took delivery).
You have to negotiate a new deal with the new car dealer as obviously the car you are trading in is not worth what it was before the damage. Contact the selling dealer.
Not if you signed the contract to purchase the vehicle, unless the dealer agrees to let you back out. If you have taken delivery of the vehicle and drove it off the lot it is now a used car and it belongs to you.
Not unless there is some very special language in your purchase contract.
what is the MSRP on this vehicle what dealer has the vehicle
Dealer invoice is a term used to describe dealer cost of the vehicle.
To my knowledge, "The right to recision" only exists (with a car dealer) if you were to complete your purchase off-sight, that is not on the automobile dealership's property. If you sign all of your papers at the dealership, there is no right of recision. However, if you signed all of your papers (at the dealership) and did not physically take "delivery" of the vehicle, that is left the vehicle at the dealer, the sale is not completed. The reverse however holds true too for the client. Let's say a client signs all of their loan documents on an automobile (at the dealership and is given copy's) and takes delivery of the vehicle; If the loan is then declined by the finance institution that the dealer may use, the dealer is bound to the contract and has to guarantee the loan. In other words, the dealer can't back out of the transaction either.
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.
The requirements for getting a Vehicle Dealer License in California can be found on the DMV website. Some of the linked documents can be found on the website for information. Some of the examples of what is required are the vehicle dealer handbook and the original dealer license forms.
SRS malfunctioning. Take the vehicle to the dealer for repair. take the vehicle to a dealer
The dealer that sold you the car. Why did you take delivery if it was not right?
It depends on the dealer and vehicle. Usually the mark ups the dealer add on like special mats, wheels, accessories and market mark up etc...
a dealer should have a bond. The coverage on the vehicle is like having a liability policy. If the dealer was driving the car and had an at fault accident, he will have to pay for repairs on his vehicle and the bond will cover the other persons car. Once you buy a car from a dealer, you are responsible for purchasing insurance for the vehicle, the dealer is no longer liable. In fact, the dealer should require that you have insurance before you drive the vehicle off the lot.
yes you can. a vehicle can go to any car dealer. no restrictions
Idaho does not have a cooling off period. So any return will be at the descretion of the Dealer (meaning they can say no and make it stick) IF YOU SIGN THE PAPER YOU OWN THE CAR
In North Carolina this form is used as a Dealer Reassigment of ownership. This means when a Dealer buy a car from a person or another dealer and then they re-sale the vehicle to another person or dealer. With this form the dealer does not have to register the vehicle on their name before selling it.
No they called the dealer first.The dealer did not call them. A delivery to their house just makes easier for the customer.
When purchasing a dealer car, you can generally get a big discount over a new vehicle. Dealer cars generally have low miles and are taken care of.
It baffles me that you even got off the lot (assuming the intended purchase was from a dealer) with it in the first place sans said payment. However, it also depends on who/where you bought the vehicle from, what type it is, what sort of contract you signed (Provided you signed one.) Unfortunately, this isn't a yes or no answerable question, too many dependencies and factors to make it so cut and dry.
The dealer invoice will have the vehicle ID number, list of the standard equipment and any options on the car along with the prices. If applicable it will also have the MPG estimates. There are usually several add on costs listed also, such as, local prep and delivery and destination charges.
Depends on how many vehicle they sell, and the profit on each vehicle.
You can speak with an attorney regarding possibly suing a used car dealer in PA. If you were overcharged and the vehicle is having issues, you might be out of luck if you purchased it 'as is.'