State of California The seller is required to provide the buyer with a valid smog inspection certification at the time of the sale or transfer. Smog certifications are good for 90 days from the date of issuance. The inspection is not required on a transfer if a biennial smog certification was submitted to DMV within 90 days prior to the vehicle transfer date (a vehicle inspection report may be required for proof of certification). Starting January 1, 2005, smog certifications will not be required for transfers that occur for any motor vehicle that is four or less model years old. A smog transfer fee will be collected from the new owner.
The OWNER (no matter what capacity) is responsible.
they cannot be sued because they are not responsible for it after they sold it
In California it is the responsibility of the seller to provide verification of a current smog inspection before conducting a sales transfer of a vehicle. Without a smog certification from the seller you don't have a right to return the vehicle, but the seller is still responsible to pay for certification and any necessary repairs to pass California emission requirements.
No. The seller is responsible for getting the car to pass smog. They must provide you with a smog cert. dated no more that 60 prior to the date of sale.
Sold as is means you are not responsible. You are selling it as it is. Unfortunately in California there is no AS-IS clause for vehicle sales. If it is registered as operational and you sold as operational then the seller is responsible for smogging it. The title of an operational registered vehicle can NOT be transfered without a smog certificate. If it does not pass smog, the purchaser can require the seller to pay for repairs to pass smog. The work around is to register the vehicle as Planed Non-operation (PNO) and sell the vehicle as non-operational. It may not be driven or parked on a public street and would need to be towed from it's residence by the purchaser. The purchaser would then not be able to drive or operate the vehicle on public roads until they registered it as operational. The purchaser would be responsible at that point for smogging the vehicle since they would be the title holder at that time.
== == According to California state law at least, the seller is responsible for making sure the vehicle he/she is selling has/can pass a smog check. The seller is supposed to provide a certificate proving that the car passed a smog check within the past 90 days. A smog check "pass" is only valid for 90 days. If the seller does not provide the buyer with a valid smog check "pass" certificate and the car fails a smog check, the seller is responsible for the cost of all repairs to get the car to a "pass" state. There is no provision in CA state law for vehicles sold in an "as-is condition. " In fact, if a seller refuses to cooperate with a buyer, the buyer is encouraged by the state of California to take him/her to court, where he or she will be made to pay all repair costs.But don't just take my word for it. Check out the website of the CA DMV to make sure you're properly informed: http://dmv.ca.govTaken from the CA DMV's website:Q: Who is responsible for obtaining a Smog Check when a vehicle is sold?A: Section 24007 (b)(2) of the Vehicle Code states it is the responsibility of the seller to provide a valid smog certificate at the time of delivery of the vehicle. There is no provision in the law to sell a vehicle "as is." Q: what if the buyer decides to buy the car even with out a smog knowing the car is modified ? The CA V.C state the seller is required to provide a smog prior to the transfer. The V.C Transfer requirement do not include a SMOG in order for the transfer to be made .
Any damages caused to a building which is under lease and which are directly caused by the tenant are normally deducted from the bond if necessary. Otherwise, the tenant is responsible for paying for the repairs, but it is the landlord/homeowner who must get the repairs done (they then pass the bill on).
ha! you wish! no Along the Front Range (Denver and areas north and south) a car can NOT be sold that won't pass an Emission Test. Here, the SELLER is always responsible. I should know, I've been E-testing for 23 years.
What do you mean smog a car? If car is sold "as is", buyer is responsible for all mandatory smog control equipment. If you mean pass a smog inspection, there are none in Iowa.
This information is via: http://www.smogtips.com Section 24007 (b)(2) of the Vehicle Code states it is the responsibility of the seller to provide a valid smog certificate at the time of delivery of the vehicle. There is no provision in the law to sell a vehicle "as is." Therefore the seller is always responsible for the smog certificate even if they mention the car is sold "as-is" because the law doesn't recognize the "as-is" policy. The buyer has the option of paying for any repairs necessary to get the car to pass the Smog Check but may end up taking the seller to Small Claims Court to recover their costs. Although the law clearly supports the buyer, collecting on a small claims judgment can be difficult, so the amicable solution is usually best. For more information visit... http://www.smogtips.com
Nothing but do all the repairs necessary in order for it to pass. If you state requires this test, you have no other choice.
to pass blood on to your brain
You may have recourse with the selling dealer. I would give the seller an opportunity to fix it. If he refuses, then contact your state Atty. General. Ask him if the dealer is responsible for a car sold that cannot pass emissions. Also the emissions warranty on most cars is longer than the normal warranty. Look into all options before paying someone to fix it yourself. It needs to be scanned with an OBD2 scanner to find out why it will not pass, and what the problem is. The Check Engine Light should be on. If it isn't, see if the bulb is good, if not you may have been duped by the seller.
i am responsible for my mistakes
Don't tae the test, because you can't pass it!
In the UK the seller is the owner of the house together with any mortgage lender, the proportion of ownership depends on the amount outstanding on the mortgage. If the seller dies then the 'estate' will own the sellers proportion of the house. The estate will pass on to the next of kin or anyone nominated in the sellers will.
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Incoterm FCA means "Free Carrier" which means that the seller delivers the goods, cleared for export to the carrier, nominated by the buyer at the named place. Title and risk pass to buyer including transportation and insurance cost when the seller delivers goods cleared for export to the carrier. Incoterm FCA means "Free Carrier" which means that the seller delivers the goods, cleared for export to the carrier, nominated by the buyer at the named place. Title and risk pass to buyer including transportation and insurance cost when the seller delivers goods cleared for export to the carrier.
None. You have to have a law degree and pass the bar exam.
In football, I would say a wide receiver.
the legislative branch which is also called Congress
Technically, the Roman people were responsible for passing laws in the Roman republic, but the senate could propose laws and pass them as resolutions which had the same force as a law. In emergencies or in serious circumstances, the senate had to power to act and pass legislation.
Yes-they generally test for a period of three months prior. Yes-they generally test for a period of three months prior.
Yes. The estate is responsible for the debts of the decedent. Those debts must be paid before any assets are distributed to the heirs.