== == State of Utah Government - www.state.ut.us
A dealership willnot need to repossess a vehicle in any state unless it is a buy here pay here type dealership. If this is the case, the dealer should contact a local, private repossession company. Find one of the larger possible companies, this will offer more resources. Then leave it to them. It could take some time, but if you give them all the information you have on the debtor, they will find and secure your car.
no you can not sory
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click here www.state.ar.us state website
If the dealership holds the title (Buy Here, Pay Here) then yes. If the bank you financed it with already has the title and you have your tags, then no. The dealership can, however, place a judgment on you for the amount of the down payment.
This forum is NOT here to give any information regarding anything that is illegal or immoral. If the dealership wishes to share the information then that is okay by us.
Depends on the car dealership in itself and where the lady signed the contract from
Depending on the laws of the state you live in, you will have to pay the following charges: 1. The payments you're past due. 2. The repossession fee charged by the lender or dealership (if a buy here pay here). 3. The tow charge. Depending on the flexibility of the lender or dealership that repo'ed your vehicle, you may be able to set up some kind of additional payment plan or try moving a payment or two to the end of your current loan. Good Luck!
wutlol. your question makes no sense. english please
The re-possession Laws in any state are quite complex. Certainly far too complicated to explain here. You should go to the DMV and get more information from them.
The term "Buy Here Pay Here" pertains to a particular method of running a car dealership. With this method the dealership provides the credit for the purchaser. The "Buy Here Pay Here" is geared for those with poor credit history and usually requires a high interest rate for payments.
Basically, instead of going through the process of getting a loan from a bank, the dealership holds the lien and lets you pay them directly against what you owe.
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First start with a local car dealership. If that doesn't work then try your local bank, especially if you've had a long relationship with them. You can also try a buy here pay here dealership.
Here the link. I hope this help. http://tracerservices.com/hawaii-repossessor.htm
Type your answer here... in the USA, 7 to 10 years
This is difficult but not impossible. Depending on the time that has elapsed since the repossession, it can get easier. Immediately after the repossession, you may have to go to a "Buy here/Pay here" dealership. Most of these are very willing to take a chance on anyone with a job. If you take this route, keep all receipts of payment, record all payments in a separate ledger, and make every payment on time. Several months to several years after the repossession, most local banks will write a loan for you. Develop a relationship with a local, independent bank. Have accounts there, and if possible borrow small amounts and pay them back before you try for the auto loan. Several years to decades after the repossession most prime lenders like GMAC, Ford Motor Credit, Nissan Acceptance, Toyota, etc. will not write paper. It is not impossible, but it is unlikely.
There are two assumptions here: you know the vehicle is up for repossession. You either have seen the repo truck crusing around for it, or the repo agent has made contact with you. Either way, you know the name of the repossession agency, call them or make contact with their driver. Or, you know the person and know they are late or defaulted on their payment. If you do not know the name of the lender, you can get this information from the DMV using the VIN from the vehicle. It will cost you, but stay tuned. When you make contact with the lender or the repossession company, ask for a finder's fee before you give any information. Let them know you want half up front, and you will take the driver to the vehicle, where you want the other half. Settle for no less than $200.00. Give no information until you are certain you will be paid.
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You are are describing a "Driver here, Pay here" situation. DHPH dealerships are notorious for doing this. And it is illegal. It is wrongful repossession. Here's what you do:Take you proof of payments to the dealership, cancelled check, money order receipts, or payment receipts from the dealership.Demand the return of the vehicle or one of greater value immediately if the other vehicle has already been resold. This under the same, existing contract.If the dealership gives you any difficulty, or stalls in any way, notify them that you are going straight to the prosecutor's office with your proof.Do Not, give them your copies. Provide copies for them, but show them the originals. If you must go to the prosecutor, do so immediately after leaving the dealership. Be prepared to contact your local television news agency too.
legis.state.ga go here and search on repossession
They pretty much let you buy the car on credit through them.
ASK AN ACTUARY -- too complex to answer here.
Noises from vehicles and establishments nearby.