For items covered under warranty, the dealer. For items which are not, the person who is making the payments on the car.
Keep making payments on a car you don't have and learn your lesson about not letting your insurance lapse.
If you're asking whether the vehicle can be repossessed for non-payment, it can, regardless of who's supposed to be making payments. Whoever appears on the contract or paperwork for the car is responsible for the payment, regardless of what informal agreements may be in place.
You have to make the payment, but you also need to start forclosure yourself. Get the property back and sell it again.
I imagine that the car is now legally your responsibility. If you stop making payments, the bank that financed its purchase may try to take the car back, and your credit rating might be damaged.
Yes, you do. GAP coverage covers the difference between the value of the car and the amount owed. That means that you are making payments on the car, which is financed, which requires full coverage, insurance wise.
!You can take her to civil court and legally get your car placed in your name. As long as you have proof you've made more payments recently then she has. Good luck!
No its perfectly legal and if you are still making payments on it, that increases values.
No, not unless you consult your finance company and arrange for the loan to be paid out upon sale and then apply for a new loan for a boat or whatever it is you want.
The insurance company will pay the lender to the policy limits. This payment will only be made if you have theft coverage and not just minimum coverage. I believe you still have to make the payments, although I am not sure.
If you weren't making your payments yes. It would only be repossessed if you weren't making your payments.