Yes. According to Mississippi State law, you car is considered an extension of your home.
There is no buyer's remorse law in Mississippi. You can return a car under the lemon law if the car is having problems that the dealer is refusing to repair.
georgia law on timeframe lean holder has to process car title
Mississippi Law Journal was created in 1928.
Mississippi does not have a buyer's remorse lease law. Federal law offers some protection for a reasonable time to change you mind or see if the car is going to function properly.
It is according to what the year of the vehicle is. If you are just looking to sell the vehicle you can get a title from another State if you supply the documents they requirer. You would not be able to re title the car in IL.
A lemon law buyback title is when a car is sold by a dealer or private seller with defects or problems that they knew about but did not tell the buyer on purchase. This protects against scams.
How did mississippi law limit the activities of slaves
Yes, that is how they can prove to the law that the car isn't stolen. ANSWER: They must provide legal papers of the car for inspection purposes.
This question is extremely confusing. If the parents buy themselves a car, the parents name will be on their registration and title. If the parents lease a car for their son, the son's name will not be on the title. The company that leases the car will retain title and will take the depreciation in order to receive the depreciation under Federal Income Tax Law. How the registration reads will vary according to state law. However, there will be some type of legal document showing the son is entitled to drive the car legally.
what are the laws of mississippi?
I'm not sure what a "new law auto title loan" is, but basically, if you are using your car as collateral for a loan, yes they can take it if you fail to make payments on time. This should be pretty explicitly spelled out in the paperwork.
Mississippi College School of Law was created in 1930.
University of Mississippi School of Law was created in 1854.
Your name is probably not on the car title in the first place. When you are paying off a car loan, the title is in the name of the lender. Once the final payment has been made, then the lien is removed, a title is issued in your name and you own it outright.Of course, if you put your cleared title car up as collateral and have failed to make good on a debt, then it can be repossessed. State law will give you time to buy the car back and pay penalties. Once your time is up, then the car is sold and the new owner takes possession with his name now on the title.
How a car may be sold with two names on the title depends on the local law where you live. In the United States, property law varies from state to state. On some questions it is possible to walk 10 feet and the correct answer changes from yes to no.
Simple, the title holder, provided the title is in that person's name. Possession may be 9/10ths of the law, but possession is only possession. Ownership is another matter. If you have a title in your name, and someone else has your car and will not give it back-- well, you cannot steal your own property. Just don't enter a structure to get it.
was the law change from 85 to 65 for the state of mississippi are will in june
No, not legally. The law requires that they either have a pink slip (title) or a mechanics lien.
Bring a law suit against them
Yes. Through the DMV. You may need a signed affidavit from the previous owner, to do this.
The short answer is, yes you can. In Mississippi, your car is considered an extention of your home. You should check the state laws before doing it, however, just to be sure you understand the law.
"Mississippi state law requires that all children under 4 years of age ride in a car seat. The law in Mississippi further requires that children ages 4 to 8 wear a seat belt system that meets their age and weight requirements, regardless of where in the vehicle they sit. All drivers and front seat passengers are required to wear a seat belt in Mississippi." http://babyproducts.about.com/od/statecarseatlaws/qt/miss_cps.htm
No. Mississippi does not recognize common law marriage. See related link for more information about common law marriage.