This depends upon your credit score.
With a reposession on your credit report it is almost impossible to get another auto loan unless you have not had any negative reports after the repo and you have at least 30% down. It probably lowers your credit score by 100 points.
No, but your credit history accounts for about 15% of your credit score.
Yes, there is no difference. A repossession is a repossession.
All loans and credit cards have an affect on your credit score. Failure to use your credit cards responsibly will reduce your credit score and increase your interest costs.
A car reposession will leave a major black spot on your credit rating for 7 years.
It of course effects your credit score. To learn more about your credit score visit either Experian, TransUnion or Equifax. If you can not pay for the car, the next best thing would be to return it to the dealer. Contact the lender and inform the company what you intend to do. If possible, return it back to the dealer you purchased the car from.
No, the credit score of the authorized user will not affect the main cardholders credit score but the authorized users score can be affected as you can see creditcardideas.com/blog/adding-an-authorized-user-to-increase-credit-scores
The eviction will not necessary affect your credit score, but you owe money that will be the entry that will affect the score. The eviction is a public record, searchable from a database but the funds owned is what affect your credit score especially if it is turned to a collection agency.
yes, it will lower your FICO score.
No, your low credit score should not affect your husband's credit score, unless the lender/bank uses both your information for the loan. Credit score is based on each individual's information.
No, checking your own credit score is called a "soft inquiry" and will not affect your credit score. Only "hard inquiries" - those from potential lenders affect your score.