No they don't, but let me tell you Ford did it to me for almost a week. And unless you have the $$ to sue them, they will drag it so the Repo People get more money for storage.
yes, it is called executive privilege
Yes, MO does have a right to cure section in their repossession statute. See the below link for further information:
Most lienholders will allow you to bring your account current and get your vehicle back - but only after you pay the fee for the repossession and you may also have to pay the repossession company for storage.
The order of repossession is their authorization to enter the car. If your car is being repossessed, it means there's a lien on it, and the lienholder called for the repossession to be carried out. You don't own the car - the lienholder does, until you pay off the lienholder and they relinquish the title to you. So yes, that tow company doing the repossession has every right to enter the vehicle they're repossessing.
Yes. Best thing to do is make good enough payment arrangements than have them take your money that way. The bank will send your employer a court order to garnish your wages. And they will do that until paid in full.
Someone can get more information on the Buy Right cars on the official Buy Right Cars website. On this website one can find contact information and company information.
The information should be available to all family members who are the beneficiaries of the policy or are affected by the probate of the deceased person's estate. If the person withholding the information is the Executor of the estate, that person does not have the right to withhold this knowledge from the beneficiaries of the policy. Notify the probate court of this,
California allows self help repossession as long as there is no breach of the peace. There is no requirement to send a Right to Cure letter unless your specific contract says that one must be sent prior to repossession.
A physician does not have the right to withhold a patient's medical records if he has an outstanding balance. This is a law in most states in the United States.
When it comes to the challenge of information management, leaders cast more shadow than light when they:lieuse information solely for personal benefitsgather data in a way that violates privacy rightswithhold information that followers legitimately needshare information with the wrong peopleput followers in a moral bind by insisting that they withhold information that others have a right to know.Hackman, M.Z., & Johnson C.E. (2009). Leadership: a communication perspective. Long Grove, IL: Waveland Press.Tae (MBA, DBA)
no, not at all
The majority of states allow for a repossession as long as there is no "breach of the peace." There are a few states that require a Right to Cure letter being sent out roughly 20 days prior to a repossession. You need to check your state law.
In that case there would be no one with the right of repossession.
No. No one has the right to impede justice. If they have information that is material and relevant to the case, they do not have the option to withhold it. They may be questioned as a "hostile witness" or they may be ordered by the judge to testify. If they refuse they can be held in contempt of court and jailed and/or fined.
NO, that would violate your right to privacy.
See the very closely related questions linked to the right.
It tells you about a company website and whois on it, and what its about. Launches you right in to the website/company for informational purposes for the public.
no because your resume is used to to show your potential employer that you are what they are looking for if you tell them that you have previously been fired you give them cause to believe that you are not worthy also you have the right to withhold any information you may feel is too personal this also applies to having a criminal record even if the company ask if you have one you do not have to legally answer
The main causes of property repossession is for nonpayment of the mortgage or any loans where the property was put up as collateral. If nonpayment occurs the lend has the right to repossess.
No, it's 100% legal. That finance company is the lienholder. What that means is that, until you've paid that vehicle off and have acquired the title, the lienholder is the rightful owner of that vehicle, and has every right to reclaim their property when the conditions of the contract are not met by the lessee.
No. That was lost when we accepted the idea that the government had a right to require a license to drive. If the state has a right to license, then they have the right to withhold the privilege.