No. In community property states spouses are sometimes responsible for debts incurred by the other spouse even if the debt is not joint. However, such marital debt laws would not apply in the situation cited. The husband would not be responsible for repayment in case of default nor would his credit be damaged with the exception of possible problems when applying for joint credit with the cosigner wife.
Yes, but the cosigner will still be legally responsible for any outstanding fees, penalties, deficiencies and so forth that may occur due to the foreclosure. The cosigner's credit will also be significantly damaged by the foreclosure and any other action by the lender.
Absolutely not. How and why would he be responsible?
if you had repaired it when it was first damaged, it would be an easy choice. But in this case, you have to CONVINCE the "others" that they also damaged it. Since you did not replace it when it was damaged, you would have no case in a court.
Proteasomes are responsible for identifying and digesting damaged or denatured proteins. Proteasomes are large protein complexes that are found in eukaryotic cells.
The answer is that the cosigner would be left responsible for taking over the payments. If the cosigner wants to maintain his or her credit rating (which is probably damaged due to your filing bankruptcy), If the consignor does not want the auto loan people to sue for any remaining balance, then he or she will need to keep making the payments. If the auto loan company sues for any remaining balance and gets a judgment, then the auto loan company will go after the assets of the consignor and or garish their earnings. attempt o seize their assets or garnish their earnings.
If the tenant damaged them, then it's the tenants fault. Ifit was the landlord, then it's their fault
A tenant! If they damaged something they don't own they are responsible for fixing it.
North Carolina was the State in which Hurricane Hugo damaged