Assuming you are referring to the Bill of Sale, then the purchaser(s) of the vehicle should be the ones named with the lender being the lienholder until the vehicle is paid for.
The grantee in the acquisition deed is the legal owner.The grantee in the acquisition deed is the legal owner.The grantee in the acquisition deed is the legal owner.The grantee in the acquisition deed is the legal owner.
Yes. The grantee on the deed is the legal owner.
A good used car should be bought from an owner not a dealership because that would be cutting out the middle man and it would result in you getting a cheaper car, try craigslist.
People can purchase replacement headlights for a car by going into a auto store such as Autozone or by looking on online retailers for the exact parts. They can also be found from the car dealership where the owner bought the car.
Generally speaking you become the legal owner when the deed is recorded. However, there are troublesome practices in certain states that blur the distinctions of who is the legal owner such as states that allow "contract for deed" transactions.
Depends on if you paying it through a dealership or a privite car owner, but if its a dealership you can, but if its a privite owner you will have to get conset from him/her
The salary of a car dealership owner varies greatly depending on the success of the car dealership as well as overhead expenses. However, the average salary of a car dealership owner is $33.73 an hour.
Each dealership has a different owner. So in order to know which owner you want you have to specify the dealership and which state it is in. It also depends on the country.
A Nissan Z32 can be bought at a dealership or from a personal owner of the vehicle. Dealerships that might sell a Nissan Z32 are Nissan dealerships and miscellaneous used car dealerships all over the country.
If you bought it from an independent O/O or small fleet owner, you'll have to contact them to get the password. If you bought it from a dealership, try "0000". If you can't figure it out, then a dealership can reflash the ECM completely and restore the default settings.
As long as the warranty is still in the boundries of being valid then the warranty will be carried over to the new owner.
No. Only the legal owner can transfer the title to a new owner.No. Only the legal owner can transfer the title to a new owner.No. Only the legal owner can transfer the title to a new owner.No. Only the legal owner can transfer the title to a new owner.
Yes. The grantee on a deed is the legal owner of the property.
If you are the registered owner than that is called "Theft".
(I hope that you got a bill of sale from the owner you bought it from.) Take the bill of sale to the DMV and apply for a title.
An owners manual for this car can be bought at an auto part store. It can also be obtained at the cars manufacturer, or dealership.
Yes ... at any time the legal owner can take back what is there's ... so long as it not a gift and that varies from state to state or if the owner is your spouse they can not take it away ...
Just becasue the car dealership went out of business does not mean you now own that car. It is more than likely that the finance that was used for your car was provided by another party..... Sadly, you will have to continue making payments
Try the County Clerks office where the dealership is located. They should be registered there.
If you bought it at the request of the friend, then the friend is the owner. You simply acted as an agent. Your problem will be that you might not be able to return the puppy if the friend decides not to take it. If you bought it intending to give it as a gift, then until you hand the puppy over, you own it.
In most cases, no. It is done all the time. Consider that when someone trades in a vehicle that is still owed on, they are in effect selling the vehicle to the dealership. That the dealership writes the loan for the new car, and transfers the unpaid balance of the first to it, means only that the dealership bought the car, but the buyer of the new car (the former owner) paid for it. Additionally, when the vehicle is sold, before the lien holder will release the title, the unpaid balance must be paid.
Yes. If the legal owner transfers the property to you by their deed.Yes. If the legal owner transfers the property to you by their deed.Yes. If the legal owner transfers the property to you by their deed.Yes. If the legal owner transfers the property to you by their deed.
The best place to find one is at a dealership. Sure they may be a little more expensive than if you bought it from a private owner but you will not have to worry about other factors.
If a car is left at a dealership, the car owner is responsible for any damage. Theft or damages are not covered in the insurance policy of the dealership.