The loan on the original car was secured by the title of the vehicle. When it was stolen, your insurance company should have paid the value of the vehicle first to the lender then any remaining money should go to the owner. If the owner is "upside-down" in the vehicle he/she will be required to pay off the remainder of the note at that time or make arrangements to pay it off. No, the loan cannot be applied to another vehicle. A new loan must be negotiated.
No, the seller is obligated to provide clean title. If the dealer has sold a stolen car, you should be able to get all of your money back.
No, Money stolen from your Financial Institution is covered by your Financial Institution
no . they wud because they stole the money.
Often art is bought for a lot of money as an investment or a hedge against inflation, It is wise to insure these items in case they are stolen or damaged reducing or eliminating their cash value to the owners.
Vacation insurance can be very helpful to people, especially if you are going on a longer vacation. This type of insurance will help you if something of yours get ruined on vacation, or if you lose your money or get your money stolen.
No, cash is not covered, same on homeowners policy, not covered.
it depends on the agency where you have got the policy. Check it up in your insurance company.
if your car get stolen you should immediately call the police to search for it. And you don;t get a new but you might get money back.
It will likely cover up to $200. Good Luck.
You will still owe the money even if stolen. Your insurance carrier may give you a check for the difference of what you owe, minus the deductible and the fair market value. It never is equal to what the car was worth though. It is better to keep the car from being stolen. If you have bought the car from a car dealer they will be reimburse you however seek advice from your local citizens advice bureau. If the car was bought privately you will still be liable for the repayments however you should seek legal advice.
There is no quota for stolen money in Minnesota. All citizens prefer that none of their money will be stolen.
keep the money and find another car, or give back the money and get your recovered car.
Viatical insurance does not exist. Viatical settlements can be bought from most insurance companies who deal with insurance. It is a settlement buying the life insurance so that an immediate sum of money is made available as a lump sum.
A money order comes with 2 parts. The top part you send to the company/person that you are sending the money. The second part is your receipt and you should be able to take that to the place where you bought the money order and get a new one. Look at the fine print on your receipt to see what the process is for a lost/stolen money order.
You might want to check with your insurance agent, but cash, stocks, bonds and bullion are typically not covered under your homeowners insurance policy unless specifically scheduled.
If it was stolen form their premises then they should refund your money. If it was stolen during shipment to you, it depends on the terms of the agreement you made regarding shipment - (there may be recourse to the shipping company's insurance).
Life insurance is an insurance service that one can purchase, and will pay out a lump sum of money when the owner of the life insurance passes away. It can also be paid out, or bought out, before the owner passes away.
Bankruptcy would not affect your license to sell insurance in any way. It does not affect your ability to continue to make money.
Contact paypal through the website and ask them. Good Luck
You will get the car back and plus they will give you the money to repair all damages on the vehicle. You will not get a check for the full amount of the car unless its totaled. You must have comprehensive in order to have coverage on a vehicle that has been stolen.
You're out of luck--you'll need to come up with the money yourself to get a new car, or a bike.
No, giving your body away when you die is a donation. You do not get paid for it, but if you bought insurance for death, your family (E.g Wife, daughter, son etc...) will get a sum of money depending on how you died or which kind of insurance you bought.
You get charged with possession of a stolen vehicle I believe. If you knew it was stolen when you bought it then you are handling stolen goods (or a similarly fragrant nosegay of legalspeak, depending where you live) and the police will be keeping a close eye on you and they will be very interested in you. If you did not know it was stolen, then the motorcycle will be confiscated and searched so they can try and find out who had stolen it and where it came from. How you then get your money back, if at all, depends again on where you live.
There are situations where this is possible. The one that stands out is this: Your car was stolen. You stopped making payments on it thinking, "I don't have it anymore, so I don't need to pay for it." You turned in the report to the insurance company and they paid out, but you did not pay the lender off. Or, you did not have insurance or failed to turn in the claim, so received no money. In the mean time, the lender puts the vehicle up for repossession because you have defaulted. When you are contacted you tell the lender or repo agency the car was stolen, and continue thinking it is not your problem. The lender does not really want the car, they want the money you contracted to pay, so they sue you. You continue to refuse to pay, so the lender attaches your checking account. Yes, they can do this.
It's standard procedure for an insurance company to investigate any and all claims made by it clients to insure any fraudulent activity is not occurring. For example they want to make sure that your car was 'legitimately stolen" and that it is not been illegitimately asked to be taken or possibly hidden just to receive the insurance money.