LEGALLY, YES, you can go get it IF your name is on the TITLE. be ready to deal with the money part of the deal from him.
Cosigning for ANYONE is one big mistake. If the person you cosign for is not making the payments then the person that cosigned is responsible for all payments. I have no idea why anyone would want to do this. Unless there were stipulations in the contract you signed with the buyer, then no, they can't just up and sell the car. Take another look at your contract. Marcy
Both the co-buyer and the buyer get the credit and the blame if the loan is not paid. Co-signing on the loan is the same as getting the loan.
The lender has the right to receive all the payments. A co-buyer has no rights TO the payments.The co-buyer is equally responsible for making the payments.The lender has the right to receive all the payments. A co-buyer has no rights TO the payments.The co-buyer is equally responsible for making the payments.The lender has the right to receive all the payments. A co-buyer has no rights TO the payments.The co-buyer is equally responsible for making the payments.The lender has the right to receive all the payments. A co-buyer has no rights TO the payments.The co-buyer is equally responsible for making the payments.
either OR both
not normally the contract is with yourself, not them
The correct statement about contract is that a contract is an agreement between a buyer and a seller. A contract can be a written or oral agreement.
Get StartedA Contract for Deed is commonly used by a Seller of property who is interested in acting as a lender to the purchaser of their property. Through a Contract for Deed, the Seller also acts as the financer for the Buyer. This option has pros and cons for both Buyer and Seller.The Seller does not receive the total sales price for the property at the time of executing the Contract, but rather receives payments pursuant to the terms of the Contract. The Seller does retain ownership of the property until the Contract terms are met. Since the Seller receives periodic payments, the Seller can view these payments as steady income. Since the Seller is the financer, the Seller receives the total purchase price plus accruing interest as set forth in the Contract. The Seller takes on certain risks should the Buyer default on payments making it necessary to pursue foreclosure proceedings.A Contract for Deed assists a new homebuyer with no credit history or poor credit history in obtaining financing to purchase a home. By not using the traditional financing method of a bank or credit union, the Buyer can build credit by financing through a Contract for Deed. The Buyer must be cautious when entering into a Contract for Deed to ensure that the Seller is the actual owner of the property and has authority to sell the property. The Buyer can contact the County Recorder for the county the property is located in to check the property records.
When someone co-signs, they are basically just agreeing to making the payments when the signer can not. * Any legal rights that a cosigner or a co-buyer(borrower) have depend upon whether or not their name is on the title to the vehicle.
I recommend discussing it with the LENDER. Ask for "help" in "locating" the car. If that doesnt work, contact a FL repo company for advice. NOTE. Is the TITLE in your name(owner OR co-owner)? If you are simply on the LOAN contract, you are in a mess.
You can if you listed yourself as the lien holder of the car at the time you transferred the title to the person making payments. If you did not do this at the time you transferred them the title, you can not legally do anything.
Check with the Secretary of State in your area to confirm you can be the lien holder for the vehicle. Assuming you can, simply sell the vehicle to the buyer, and list yourself as the lien holder on the title. It would be a good idea to utilize a contract to outline payments and if you require the buyer to maintain insurance on the bike until the lien is satisfied. Hope this helps. DealerOffices.com
There are remedies available to the Seller if a buyer does not purchase the real estate as agreed in a written, fully executed contract. These are only available to the seller if the buyer has signed the contract and there are no limiting conditions such as a financial clause, inspection clause, due diligence period, etc. If the buyer breaches the contract the seller may sue to keep the buyer's deposit, sue for damages caused by the buyer breaching the contract, and may also sue for "specific performance" which would force the buyer to purchase and close on the real estate.