Yes, furniture can be repossessed if you start making payments again after 6 months, especially if the missed payments are not caught up. The creditor can refuse the payment if court proceedings are already in progress.
READ your contract. It should deal with that issue. If you meet the conditions set forth by the contract, YES, they can refuse.
== == NO
Once the loan is in default the bank has the right to refuse payment and repossess the vehicle.
YES, they can refuse. Its their money and they can demand it any way way they want to. However, they only get it like YOU give it to them. LOL Fin comp never gave oppor to pay back. ???? What do they have to do to be giving you 'opportunity"??
After a couple of months they can and will
no the land lord cannot refuse to give receipt
CIVIL law YES, criminal no.
The title is only released when the debt or loan is paid in full. If you want the lender to pick up the car, I'm guessing that you can't or don't want to make the payments. The lender can refuse to pick up the car, but, if the debt remains unpaid, they will probably have the car repossessed which will negatively affect your credit rating.
I think that you need to pay what you owe. You should call them and see what their policy is. I wish you luck:)
Up until the day they sell the car. As long as you pay the repossession fees and make up all back payments plus any administrative charges. That is if the lender agrees which they do not have to do. You broke the contract when you failed to make the payments on time so they can refuse the payments and sell the car.
It depends on the reasons the car was repossessed and what the local laws are. If the car is being held as evidence or to be processed for evidence, it can be held as long as it is needed.
No. As long as you can make the payments for all the fees and hospital charges, they cannot refuse treatment.
Yes. If you are in default the bank can refuse anything short of your full past due balance.
The local sheriff will have you moved bodily if necessary. If it comes to that you may be arrested.
Yes, they refused to accept the pharaohs power and also refused to make payments to he pharaohs.
If it is to be repossessed legally then you are guilty of an offence. The offence and the penalty would depend on the circumstances and the country in which you reside.
no, they have a right from the law
CALL an ATTORNEY asap
You can report it as stolen, but the police will more than likely not take it very seriously. It would be better to have a repossession agency or individual deal with it. Issues like this can escalate and become violent.
You should find the sales receipt. It might state on there what will happen. Regardless, payments need to be made and you should tell the loaner that she is deceased. You might want to contact a lawyer to make sure things go the way they should. * If the vehicle was not part of the inheritance the lender should have been contacted by the executor or administrator of the deceased's estate. If the vehicle was part of an inheritance then the beneficiary may contact the lender to arrange refinancing or refuse the "gift" and allow the vehicle to be recovered by the lender. In either case, a family member cannot simply keep the vehicle and continue to make payments without notifying the lender.
Yes, but only if the employee used his own vehicle voluntarily and a company vehicle was available.
Yes they can and yes they do. Often after the sale of a repossessed vehicle, there remains a balance due. Many debtors refuse to pay this believing the sale of the vehicle should be fair compensation for the debt. However, from the moment the contract is signed, the vehicle becomes simply a pawn in the game, a means to an end. That end is the loan contract. If the borrower defaults on the loan to the point that repossession becomes an option, the vehicle is only considered a means of recovering some of the balance owed. In rare cases, more than what is owed is obtained in the sale of a repossessed vehicle, and the debtor is due a refund of the difference. There are few debtors who would decline such. Why should the lender do so the other way?
i am two months behind on my mortgage. can the lender refuse to take one payment?