A judgment creditor can execute the judgment in whatever methods are allowed under the laws of the state in which the judgment debtor resides. The preferred method is by wage garnishment. Other possible methods are, levy of bank accounts (including those that are joint) seizure and liquidation of non exempt property belonging to the debtor and a lien against real property or the portion of such that is owned by the debtor.
Child Support cannot be attached to pay a judgment.
Your wages will be garnished or bank account levied or any real property you own will have a lien filed against it, until you can pay it off.
You pay it.
If you don't pay a payday loan, you can have a judgment brought against you. They can also fine you a pre determined amount.
Anytime that you have a judgment on you no matter where you are you have to pay it. There are some instances where you may not have to but it don't matter if you are in PA or LA a judgment is a judgment.
If there is a judgment against you, the best thing to do is to pay. It will remain on your record indefinitely if you do not. You can argue the judgment in court, but once a judgment is entered it will likely not be reversed.
If the judgment is open, you must pay before escrow closes on the mortgage. If the judgment cannot be satisfied, you must show an agreement with the creditor and at least six months of consistent payments.
if you have the ability to do an act required under a judgment then you can be held in civil contempt and actually jailed, however if it is strictly a monetary judgment then you cannot be incarcerated, but your wages can be garnished and your assets seized by the judgment holder.
If you have had a judgment entered against you and have not paid, the prevailing party can request that the court garnish wages or property in order to pay the judgment entered against you. -J
If the judgment is against you and you do not pay it, the home can be sold to pay the debts.
Judgment creditors prefer to use wage garnishment or bank account levy to execute the judgment writ. If neither of those remedies apply the creditor can seize and liqudate non exempt property belonging to the debtor, or place a lien against real property (jointly owned property can usually be attached by a creditor lien).
If you have a civil judgment or lien against you in South Carolina and you pay you house off, they can not take it directly from you. They may be able to put a lien against it until you pay the debt off.
If you can't pay the judgement, it will continue to accrue interest. It is good for 10 years and is renewable once for an additional 10 years. The judgment creditor has several options for executing a judgment. In the majority of US states the judgment can be used as a wage/income garnishment or bank account levy or seizure and sale of any non exempt personal property owned by the debtor (stocks, bonds, etc.) or a lien against real property or the portion thereof owned by the judgment debtor.
If the foreclosure sale does not pay off the lender in full, including costs & fees, the lender could obtain a judgment against you for the unpaid balance. This judgment would then be a lien against any other houses that you own.
Hope you had a lawyer defending you against the judgment suit. You can use one now. Many, if not most judgments will not be discharged in BK.
They will typically garnish your wages until it is paid in full if you cannot pay in full initially.
No, if you hit the lotto you should be able to pay the judgment in full, I hope? LOL
No. The judgment creditor might take your car and sell it to pay part of the judgment, but your license has no intrinsic value for sale. In addition, the judgment creditor is not permitted to seize your license or ask the state to seize it until you pay the judgment.
They can try and garnish your wages(if your working)or they will work out a payment plan with you for the remainder or a portion of the outstanding balance.One option you have is to declare bankruptcy to clear your debts.You cannot be thrown in jail if you cannot pay.
you will be pour
"Guilty" is a criminal verdict. In a civil case, a judgment is entered against a party.The term judgment proof is most commonly used in tort law contexts to refer to defendants or potential defendants who are financially insolvent. Even if a plaintiff were to secure a legal judgment against an insolvent defendant, the defendant's lack of funds would make the satisfaction of that judgment difficult, if not impossible, to secure.
Sounds like Karma to me.....
Yes, if the creditor sues the debtor and is awarded a judgment, the judgment can be executed as a lien against real property owned by the debtor. The inability to pay ones debts, regardless of the reason is not a valid defense to avoid judgments.
The creditor can file suit against the debtor and if the creditor is successful and is awarded a judgment the judgment can be executed against all non exempt real and personal property belonging to the judgment debtor.