Yes, the loan is not paid in full if there are unpaid lates fees
Absolutely. The finance agreement that you sign when you purchase a vehicle states that you agree to carry full coverage on the vehicle and to list them as the leinholder. By them being listed as leinholder they get notified of any cancellations, late notices, and renewals on the policy. It also gives them some special rights such as a 20 day notice before cancellation instead of 10 days. You pay for the extra 10 days notice. The finance agreement also states the maximum deductible that you can have on the policy. Remember that the finance agreement is a legal contract. if you break any part of the legal contract they have the right to repossess the collateral (the vehicle). The agreement also states that you are responsible for a repossession fee in order to get the car back. There is probably storage fees involved as well.
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.
Are you really that desperate to be a snitch? I mean, it's a matter between the lessee and the agencies seeking to repossess the vehicle (those being the finance company and the recovery agents). It's none of your business, and the best thing for you to do is to just stay out of it. If they're halfway competent repossession agents, they'll get to the car. If all else fails, the finance company - being the actual owner of the vehicle - has legal options at their disposal. Your intervention is neither wanted nor required, and I'm saying this as someone who has been in the repossession business.
You're talking about trying to repossess it from the repossessor? Short answer, no. You're committing theft - possibly grand theft, depending on the vehicle's value. But the repo agent coming to repossess your car isn't commiting theft. Double standard? No. The thing of it is, it is NOT your car - the lienholder is the sole rightful and legitimate owner of the vehicle. The repo man isn't taking your car away - he's reclaiming the lienholder's property after you failed to meet the terms of the finance arrangement.
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