Both and anyone else you can think about in the middle, because it removes any claims down the road for not providing proper notice.
NO. Social Security income is protected from creditor claims.
If it's a small-claims case, answer that the debt was discharged in bankruptcy and attach a copy of the discharge order. Otherwise, contact an attorney to either provide a similar answer *or* take the creditor to Federal court for violating the discharge.
Following your supposition, if he had a lien then he wasn't an unsecured creditor, and if only unsecured were discharged, he wasn't.
If you signed a Security Agreement, then your creditor has a secured claim on the collateral specified in the agreement.
Varies state to state. Contact your local small claims court for your state's small claims max.
That's creative, but it's more likely that they would sue YOU for failing to turn the vehicle over to them.
As a general rule, yes, they can. Unless the claims are limited by contract or legal agreement, debts never go away.
Of course they can! Any creditor can place a claim against the estate. That is how they get paid the money the are owed.
Original intent is a theory in law concerning constitutional and statutory interpretation.
Yes. Collections alone cannot order you to pay; you must pay voluntarily. With a small claims judgment, the creditor can attach the judgment to your assets.
All you need to do is contact the insurance company claims department or the original agent or his office and they will help you.
Creditors holding unsecured priority claims
Florida Small Claims Form 7.343 is Fact Information Sheet. It has two versions: (a) For Individuals, (b) For Corporate Entities. In a judgment in small claims court, the judgment creditor is the person to whom money is owed. The judgment debtor is the person who owes the money.At the request of the judgment creditor (or the creditor's attorney), the judge will order the debtor to complete Form 7.343 within a specified time.
Contact your insurance company's customer service.
Yes, the assets of the estate can be used to create income. The income can then be used to resolve debts.
Claims in a bankruptcy are either accepted, disputed or not liquidated. "No liquidated" means there is no determinable amount owed at the time of filing. The court, trustee, creditor or debtor may force a hearing to determine if the debt is owed or what amount is owed. Claims are not opinions. The court does not deal with pure opinions, since they have no monetary value. The court deals with claims. Based on facts.
The first things to do would be to contact your Allstate agent. You can also call the claims center or go online to the customer care center and use the Claims Self-Service tool.
Secured claims are those debts that have been secured by collateral. Because of this, the creditor can take the collateral and sell it, if the debt isnâ??t paid. Some examples are home mortgages and car loans. With Chapter 13, the loan would have to be paid for these claims if the owner wishes to keep the property.
Without knowing where you are and what type of claims ("upaid claims" can refer to both wages and insurance), I can't give specific info. What you should do is contact your state bar and ask for recommendations in your area.
You must contact the office of the registrar where the individual claims he/she attended.
They extended it to the original 13 States