Your option is to make the payment or have the car repossessed. If you had 10K to put into a vehicle that carries you from point A to point B, maybe you should have put some of it away for actual car payments.
Not without permission of the lender. A vehicle cannot be sold without a clear title of ownership. The lender is named on the title of a vehicle as the "lienholder" until the vehicle is paid for or otherwise released by the lienholder.
Contact the lender who repossessed the car. You will have to make up all back payments and pay all fees associated with the actual repossession.
* You have the right to possess any vehicle you do make payments on or have paid for. * You have the right to retain possession of said vehicle provided you continue to make contracted payments toward the unpaid balance of the principle. * You have the right to have your vehicle repossessed if you fall delinquent on your vehicle payments to the contracted lender. * If your vehicle is repossessed, you have the right to recover any actual private property that was in the vehicle at the time of repossession. * You have the right to pay fees for recovering your property that was in the vehicle at the time of repossession. * You have the right to pay all unpaid balances and fees accrued as a result of the repossession process. That's about sums it up. I confess I did substitute "right" for "responsibility" in several places.
Percent yield = (actual yield/expected yield) x 100 It can also be written as Percent yield = (actual yield/theoretical yield) x 100
It is the percent!!1
It was launched from the launch vehicle at Cape Kennedy.
The legal payment due date is the date specified in the contract. The actual payment date is the date the payment is initiated by the payor unless specified otherwise in the contract.
Here in Nevada at least the cost to repair the damage has to be at least 65% or greater than what the vehicle is worthAnswerIt varies by state, anywhere from 50-75% of the car's actual cash value.