Arizona TITLE STATE: Yes SECURITY INTERESTS: Shown on title, title mailed to debtor, lien-holder record mailed to lien-holder. LICENSE REGISTRATION: The Arizona Department of Transportation, Motor Vehicle Division, 1801 W. Jefferson, Phoenix, Arizona 85007. Tel:(602)255-7011. RECOVERY REQUIREMENT: As per UCC, repossession allowed without committing a breach of the peace. DOCUMENTS REQUIRED FOR LIQUIDATION: Arizona Lien-holder record or out-of-state title, AZ MVD "Affidavit of Repossession/Bill of Sale" form and vehicle inspection if vehicle not previously registered in Arizona. PLATES: As of 01/01/02 - plates now belong to the registered owner of the vehicle. They remain with the debtor. ArizonaRevisedStatutes go to the link and check it out
legis.state.ga go here and search on repossession
Yes. The lender must notify the borrower of the pending foreclosure.Yes. The lender must notify the borrower of the pending foreclosure.Yes. The lender must notify the borrower of the pending foreclosure.Yes. The lender must notify the borrower of the pending foreclosure.
Anytime you have private medical insurance, you are required to notify them of any other medical coverage you have. So, yes, you do need to notify them if you are now covered under SSI medical.
In some states yes. In some state the lender is not required to give any notice at all before or after. In some states, the lender is only required to give you notice after the vehicle has been repossessed.
Yes, they also have to send you official letter from auction at the price they sold it to deduct from the amount you own to the bank.
The lender is required to notify you at your last known address as the details for redemption. You can CALL the lender, you will have to talk to them sooner or later. MERRY CHRISTMAS
yes because they have to notify the owner
NONE, the lender will take care of it
No. There is no legal obligation for the lender to notify the cosigner that the primary borrower is in default.
no -- this is not required
In some states yes.
Generally the foreclosing lender must notify the HOA.
The same thing happens as if you lived across the street from the lender. They notify you by mail what is going to happen(court,auction,ect) and if you dont respond they proceed. No biggie. Not to my knowledge. Search in your browser for "vise + revoke".
It isn't needed for them to inform you. It depends on the Repo company really. Your loan bank, or "lender" pays to have your car repossessed, gives you a chance to buy it back for the either the amount that you owe (plus maybe a delinquency fee), otherwise the lender will give it to a dealership to sell it. If it doesn't sell at the dealership, the dealership CAN give it back to the lending bank, in which case they will put it up for auction somewhere. So, they SHOULD notify you, but they CAN just take your car and wait for YOU to contact THEM to pay your amount before the try to get their money back for the car they paid for. But if you have some Jerk company the might not notify you and just try to sell the car immediatly. Sorry, about your situation, but I hope that helped. I hope you didnt owe taxes because that is a whole other story! -NeoMikeTx
IF they hate you enough, IF they can find out who your lender is, IF the lender wants to repo because of that fact, The ins. co. is supposed to notify the lender anyway if you let the policy lapse....
There is no set time. Once you have defaulted on your loan, and the lender takes possession of the collateral, it is theirs to dispose of as they see fit. That they attempt to sell it at auction is one means of off-setting the debt you created. They must notify you in most states within twenty-four hours that the vehicle has been repossessed, and they must make it possible for you to recover your personal property, but they are not required to store the vehicle for any length of time before selling it.
Contact the attorney general or check their web site for the consumer's rights in your state. Give the lender a copy. Notify the attorney general of their activities. Make it clear to the lender that he is giving up his right to collect the debt when he breaks the law. That will get his attention. Many loans have a three day right of recision (you can back out within three days). If it is required for your loan and you didn't get it, the lender is sort of screwed.
The estate is
The lender will tell you when they notify you of the Balance due.
That's forgery - a crime. If you think that has happened to you, notify the lender and the police.
You need to notify the lender of any changes in ownership. They will then call in the loan.
No. The Employer must notify you.