Depends more on HOW MUCH YOU OWE. If they sell the contract, the buyer probably will because they have more to gain.
90 percent no. I drove a car for 2 years that was wanted for repossession. They didn't get the car until I totaled the car in an accident, then called the finance crooks and had them pick it up at the junkyard. They never were able to collect a dime from me in court.
Dont worry about it. Simply quit your job, move a couple times, pay cash for everything, dont go to your old hangouts, and then move again. the repo man may take years to find you. By then the car is worthless anyway
- It depends on how much you owe, and more importantly what you currently possess that could be attached to pay a judgement. Depending on your wage, employer and the state you live in your wages could be attached. If however you earn near minimum wage you can get a waiver from the court that disallows most of your earnings from attachment. With kids, necessary medical equipment, and other property exemptions allowed you may well be "judgement proof" - you'll probably still be sued for large amounts but further efforts to collect directly generally end in the legal sense once it is determined you're in that boat. The lender will almost certainly sell your note to collectors though, who will use every legal and often illegal means to harass and bug you in the hope you'll pay something. If the note is secured by collateral, like a vehicle, the lender will certainly repossess it and get what they can from it, then bill you for a deficit.
Worth a great deal because he did not sign that much, his wife signed his name a great deal of the time.
Wade sold millions of these, they aren't worth a great deal sadly.
Great Depression and the New Deal Revison
it depends on what your deal with the lender was
It depends on which model and what condition.They are fairly common so not worth a great deal.
Maybe. And maybe not.
Depends on if you intend on paying the lender any money. Unless you file for bankruptcy they can call your house requesting that you repay them. At some point (saying you owe enough money to make it worth while) they can bring you to court and sue you. I think the statue of limitation for this type of lawsuit is 2 years (if they do not try to sue you in this time period then they cannot come after you ). If you plan on paying the lender, you can most likely make a deal that will only allow you to pay .50 on the dollar that you owe (the lender would rather receive half then nothing). If you do not intend on paying the lender, your best option is to not communicate to the lender (when they call).
You can contact them and sometimes you can work out a deal with them. If not, you can allow them to repossess the car. Contact the lender and they will tell you where to take the car.
The new deal programs that were challenged in court were withdrawn.
The state court deal with issues of the law
There are a great deal of schools that offer courses in court reporting. Court reporting courses can also be done online. This website offers a look at the many choices of court reporting schools in the U.S, http://www.courtreportingschools.com/
This cannot be quantified without a great deal more information.
It depends on the bone, but generally not a great deal - judging by Ebay they sell for a few pounds.
You can go to the lender and work out a deal.
£3.82 Bit of a trick question this, like how much does a pound of feathers weigh. A pound was worth a pound, and was a great deal of money then.
In general, and without a great deal more detail provided, about one cent.
it means to make sure you get something for a great deal. For example: I want to get this car for a great deal but only if the price is right.
A great deal could be "lot" or "ton".
That depends entirely on the condition although it won't be worth a great deal in any case.
yes its a great deal. yes its a great deal.
Few cases are heard by the supreme court unless they deal with a compelling constitutional issue.
This depends on the model and condition of the vechicle.Pickups from 1972 are not uncommon and really not worth a great deal of money.
Lots of people collect WW II memorabilia. The value of such collectibles depends a great deal on their condition.