NO, NOT and dont consider it. Pester the lender to rush it up but dont STEAL it.
how is that stealing when it is still in my name?
It is stealing, because it was repossessed from you, and was probably reported to the local law enforcement agency there as having been repossessed. But don't take my word for it, govern yourself accordingly, ha ha.
But be careful! I assure you, it isn't being left there ignored.:Whether or not you paid them the money they requested and are now current, you're breaking and entering private property. The car's title has not transferred back to you. Until it does, you're committing GTA. Don't Even Think About It.
If you want to, you can start taking cabs, and then sue for remittance for the cab fares in small claims. If you can prove they were excessively slow in processing the return of your car, you might prevail. However, this isn't a sure thing.
They might be able to garnish your payments for the money that you owe them , but nothing more since vehicle has been repossessed.
YES - the fact that the original term of the lease had past has nothing to do with it since the payments weren't made.
I'll take a guess, since you posted this under reposession: It's hiding a vehicle so it would be repossessed, done sometimes when people are behind in their car payments.
Yes. If you take out a car loan, fail to make payments, and the car is repossessed, you will have to pay the difference between the price the lender received at auction and the balance remaining on your loan.Since repossessed cars are usually sold at wholesale auctions, the difference can be thousands of dollars.
No, since the car is no longer considered "your" property.
It all depens since it varies from state to state but there are several options and none are pretty from your perspective.
They should since they are just as responsible for making payments as the primary.
Buying a repossessed car today can be a great way to save money, but be careful to inspect the car to be sure there are no hidden problems since they are typically sold "as is". Some dealers specialize in repossessed cars and you can also find them at a local auction.
Most likely nothing. As long as you were doing everything you were supposed to be doing, filing an insurance claim regardless of fault, (you're supposed to have full coverage when you make car payments to protect the lender's interest in the car), and providing all facts and information requested by your insurer, you should be fine. Once a car has been repoed, it is up to the lender what to do with the car since they technically owned it in the first place.
Demand verification of the debt.
If your car was repossessed, you can't really keep it, since you no longer have it.If you act very quickly (I'm suggest calling the lienholder the instant you know the car is gone), you might be able to recover it before it's sold to someone else. At the very least you should expect to have to make any missed payments good immediately; if it wasn't a simple case of one missed payment in an otherwise spotless repayment history, the lienholder might well insist that you pay off the loan in its entirety.In other words: it's possible, it's just not terribly likely.
If you are behind in your payments and you declare bankruptcy usually you can remain in your home and continue payments. However the lender will most likely begin foreclosure since you can't afford it and you are at higher risk.
7 yrs AFTER the date of the judgment, fed law requires the judgment to be removed from your credit file.
I honestly dont know BUT they have a SERIAL number. Soo they can be identified as collateral for a loan and traced as stolen. Might be hard to find a serial number quietly to repo the rught notor. Boats can be repossessed in Florida if the serial number (hull number) is listed as collateral on the loan documents. HOWEVER - If the motor and trailer serial numbers are not listed as collateral in the loan documents, those items might not be considered as collateralized.
My friend if its been over 7 years since your vehicle was repoed i would just wait a little longer a it should take care of its self they dont generally stay on for more then 7-10 years any way. Once something is on your credit the only way it's coming off is if you dispute the legitimacy of it. If you are able to prove your case then by law the reporting agency must remove the blemish. If your car was repossessed and that shows on your credit then it will be there forever. The only thing that makes it appear as though it does not exist is time. Most people you would go to for a loan will look back 3-5 years. They can look back as far as 10 though and most major items stop showing after 7 years such as judgements, liens, forclosures, repossessions and bankruptcies. But they are still on the history somewhere. If a dealership was to finance you now and the 7 year old repossession showed up but since then you have taken care of your creditors then they should not consider that a real issue. If you have a pattern of unpaid or late payments since the repossession then they will look at that more so then anything else. Doesn't matter if you make a million dollars a year. If your not willing to spend it on loan payments no one wants to finance you.
Why was this not filed for in 2001? There may be some question about that before it's decided.
From expierence, we had a vehicle repossesed over 10 years ago. I don't know if it's legal or not, but the company has been getting money from us ever since. I don't even know how much we still owe, they do not send a statement or anything.
Wow...it's good to know I am not the only one! I co-signed for a truck and we got divorce. He was awarded the truck and was to put it in his name. He never even attempted to get a car loan in his name! He did not make payments and they repo'd the truck. They could not find it and since my name was on the loan (lease) first they called me. I actually tried to help them located the truck. Finally, after 4 months they got him. Trust me, they will find him!
No. The cosigner should make certain the loan payments are being made since they guaranteed the loan would be paid back. If the primary borrower isn't paying then the cosigner must pay or their own credit record will be ruined and the lender can go after them for payment.No. The cosigner should make certain the loan payments are being made since they guaranteed the loan would be paid back. If the primary borrower isn't paying then the cosigner must pay or their own credit record will be ruined and the lender can go after them for payment.No. The cosigner should make certain the loan payments are being made since they guaranteed the loan would be paid back. If the primary borrower isn't paying then the cosigner must pay or their own credit record will be ruined and the lender can go after them for payment.No. The cosigner should make certain the loan payments are being made since they guaranteed the loan would be paid back. If the primary borrower isn't paying then the cosigner must pay or their own credit record will be ruined and the lender can go after them for payment.
pi is not a question so there was no answer to pi - in 1989, before 1989 or since.pi is not a question so there was no answer to pi - in 1989, before 1989 or since.pi is not a question so there was no answer to pi - in 1989, before 1989 or since.pi is not a question so there was no answer to pi - in 1989, before 1989 or since.
You need to consult a lawyer where you live since it varies regionally. However, with a warrant a vehicle can be repossessed legally, even if trespassing is necessary to do so.
you must re finance the car- which takes money- if her name is on it then you may want to see if she will help you since you are already under a repo- if you have missed any payments her credit is already effected
If you've been timely with payments since, try contacting the company that originally flagged the default payments to see if they will work with you to remove them. If they were valid default payments then they may so no outright. Otherwise, they will fall off your credit report eventually (7 years, I think).
Novels have been around since before recorded history.
"First president from the old south since before the civil war?"