Bankruptcy will not stop a garnishment. You cannot set aside civil judgments by filing bankruptcy.
It depends on the nature of the seizure. A repossessed vehicle has to be returned i it has not been auction to a 3d party. If money was seized by a tax agency, maybe.
If you have been filed for a fake bankruptcy, then you can sue the claming party.
It depends on the chapter. In either case, your remaining debt is now unsecured and a bankruptcy filing places the judgment on hold. If it is Chapter 13, file a claim and you may receive a percentage of the bankruptcy estate, but not usually until near the end of the bankruptcy term (3-5 years). If it's a Chapter 7, again, it's an unsecured debt and highly unlikely that the debtor will sign a reaffirmation to pay you back. If the bankruptcy gets dismissed (thrown out), your judgment is back in force, provided it has not expired.
The bankruptcy law does not set a time limit for banks to foreclose on your home after filing bankruptcy. In fact, banks are prevented from foreclosing or continuing a foreclosure already in process upon the filing of a bankruptcy without first obtaining an order from the bankruptcy court allowing it to foreclose or continue a foreclosure already commenced.
If the car is gone, the car is gone. The car would only be covered in BK if you still had it. If you file Chapter 13 bankruptcy within 10 days of your car being repossessed, or in some states before it has been sold or auctioned, your creditor must return the vehicle to you.
Yes. Assessments are due and owing on the date of filing and thereafter. If past-due assessments -- owed to the date of filing -- were listed in the bankruptcy filing, they have been handled by the referee and must be treated as subject to those rulings.
When an individual files for bankruptcy, he/she must list down all the creditors and debts that they have. If the bankruptcy has already been filed and the individual has incurred new debt but has not yet been discharged by bankruptcy, that new debt is not included in the bankruptcy discharge. For an official opinion, it is advised you seek legal counsel. It is really important to seek legal advice from the expert about filing for bankruptcy.
Filing for bankruptcy will have no effect on any judgement that has been applied against your dirvers license.
Interestingly, in some states, under certain circumstances, yes. However, if the car has already been sold by the ones that repossessed it, (which is very commonly the case), then there is no way.
No you can't be sent to prison.You can declare bankruptcy .
Yes, as long as the bankruptcy has been discharged, your credit score is 580+, and you earn enough income to support the additional loan.
A person immediately contact their lawyer to assist on issue.
If the car is being repoed then you owe something.
Yes, after a bankruptcy has been discharged (a 10 year period if chapter 7 was filed), the possibility of filing bankruptcy again is open. If you live long enough, you can file several times. This gives new meaning to the phrase, "Live long and prosper."
Usually, it means that more debt has been found, or it has been decided that debt already known can be included in the bankruptcy case. See the attorney filing the motion to have it explained.
It is dismissed when the terms of the bankruptcy have not been met. Creditors are no longer barred from seeking repayment. A complete one is called confirmed, in a dismissal everything returns to the way it was before filing.
Only if the car has not been sold, at auction usually. Some states require notice of the repossession and intended sale date. Consult a local bankruptcy attorney if you have filed pro se or pro per (without a lawyer), or your state Attorney General's office.
NOT. Good try though. LOL
Yes. Look under the Statement of Financial Affiars. There is a section for repos/foreclosure/garnishment.
Whether or not a motion can be filed and will be granted for a lien to be removed after the bankruptcy has been filed depends upon individual circumstances. The expungement liens can be very complicated and it is best to have the action undertaken by a qualified bankruptcy attorney.
NO,thats Grand Theft.
Call the lender they will tell you.
Pay for the car and get it back, or pay the deficiency after it has been sold.