bruh this wiki is horrible. you have vin on the door panel of the car. when you open the door on the side of the door there is a sticker on which you can find a vin, you have one as well on the windshield of the car on the drivers side in the bottom corner. if i am not mistaken one is under the hood and one under the body of the car as well. but you can never be sure if the car is stolen or salvage because there are professionals that can easily replace the vin
Twain is saying that---paradoxically or counterintuitively--it can take more time and effort to write briefly and succinctly than to be long-winded and rambling.
Shadows on the Wall
We Kiss in a Shadow (from The King and I)
When Shadows Gather - John McCormack - 1910
Me And My Shadow - Whispering Jack Smith - 1927
Me And My Shadow - Nat Shilkret And The Victor Orchestra - 1927
Me And My Shadow - Johnny Marvin - 1927
Blue Shadows - Johnny Hamp And His Orchestra - 1929
Home (When Shadows Fall) - Louis Armstrong - 1932
Home (When Shadows Fall) - Peter Van Steeden And His Orchestra - 1932
Shadow Waltz - Bing Crosby and the Jimmie Grier Orchestra - 1933
Moonlight And Shadows - Bing Crosby and Victor Young Orchestra - 1937
Blue Shadows On The Trail - Bing Crosby and Victor Young Orchestra - 1948
Home (When Shadows Fall) - Nat King Cole and Pete Rugolo And His Orchestra - 1950
Blue Shadows - Lowell Fulsom - 1950
Two Purple Shadows - Jerry Vale - 1954
Shadow Waltz - Mantovani And His Orchestra - 1954
Dancing With My Shadow - The Four Voices - 1958
Shadows - The Five Satins - 1959
Shadows Of Love - LaVern Baker - 1960
Me And My Shadow - Frank Sinatra & Sammy Davis, Jr. - 1962
Blue Shadows - B.B. King - 1965
The Shadow Of Your Smile - Johnny Mandel - 1965 - from movie The Sandpiper
Love Theme From The Sandpiper (The Shadow Of Your Smile) - Tony Bennett - 1965
The Shadow Of Your Smile - Johnny Mathis - 1966
Standing In The Shadows - Hank Williams, Jr. - 1966
Have You Seen Your Mother, Baby? (Standing In The Shadow) - The Rolling Stones - 1966
The Shadow Of Your Smile - Boots Randolph - 1967
Standing In The Shadows Of Love - The Four Tops - 1967
A Thousand Shadows - The Seeds - 1967
The Shadow Of Your Love - Five Stairsteps & Cubie - 1968
Moon Shadow - Cat Stevens - 1971
Love In The Shadows - Neil Sedaka - 1976
(I Will Be Your) Shadow In The Street - Allan Clarke - 1978
Shadow Dancing - Andy Gibb - 1978
Shadows In The Moonlight - Anne Murray - 1979
Chasing Shadows - Kansas - 1982
Shadows Of The Night - Pat Benatar - 1982
Dancing In The Shadows - After The Fire - 1983
Moonlight Shadow - Mike Oldfield - 1983
Just A Shadow - Big Country - 1985
Silver Shadow - Atlantic Starr - 1985
Shadows Of Your Love - J.M. Silk - 1986
Walk In The Shadows - Queensryche - 1986
Love In The Shadows - E.G. Daily - 1986
Shadow Love - Jaya - 1991
Caught In My Shadow - The Wonder Stuff - 1991
Shadowtime - Siouxsie And The Banshees - 1991
Original Sin (Theme From The Shadow) - Taylor Dayne - 1995
Shadowboxin' - Genius/GZA Featuring Method Man - 1996
Shadowboxer - Fiona Apple - 1996
Shadows In The Night - Michael Damian - 2002
Shadow Of A Man - Mudvayne - 2002
Stay In Shadow - Finger Eleven - 2004
Shadow - Burden Brothers - 2004
Shadow - Ashlee Simpson - 2004
White Shadows - Coldplay - 2007
Shadows - Breed 77 - 2008
Shadow Of The Day - Linkin Park - 2008
Shadowplay - The Killers - 2008
Complicated Shadows - Elvis Costello - 2009
One More Lie (Standing In The Shadows) - Craig David - 2010
My Shadow - Keane - 2011
Inventing Shadows - Dia Frampton - 2011
Shadow Days - John Mayer - 2012
All of the above is not necessarily correct.
The bank should be listed as a lienholder on the title. If you sold it, the bank would have to be paid the amount you owe them from the proceeds. Otherwise, you could be inviting possible criminal and civil charges for selling an item that technically wasn't fully yours, not to mention, whoever you sell the car to may not be able to even get a title due to the existing lien.
It is not legal to hide a vehicle from repossession! Regardless of your intent, you are obligated by contract, and by law, to turn over the vehicle. Charges could be filed against you and additional out of pocket expenses incurred along with criminal charges. Please consult with the attorney generals office consumer protection in your state regarding said actions, your rights, and criminal penalties. Most states have concealment laws which could land you in jail or paying a hefty fine or both. Finance companies have not really pursued this avenue due to public perception. With the costs of vehicles rising, you can rest assured the day is coming. They have to protect their investments. If you cannot afford the car, give it back. You cannot afford an attorney either to defend you in court if you are the "new example." I am in this business and you're not going to get any better information. If you cannot pay, you don't deserve to ride for free. You do have a signed contract that you cannot fulfill. Go buy a cheaper car that you can afford and you won't have to worry about the repoman showing up at your door. Unless there is a court order (and you would be informed by certified mail if there was) then IT IS TOTALLY LEGAL TO HIDE YOUR CAR. You see most repossessions occur prior to court action. Most contracts allow repossession upon default of a car payment. In some cases even a day late can cause such action though in practice its closer to 60 days when an account is declared in default. Most people who do hide their cars do so after not making a payment for a couple of months. By now the finance company or bank that did the finance deal is trying to contact the person several times a day at least in most cases. Hiding a car is only concealment when a person has been informed there is a court order. In many cases even when the financer does get in touch with the person owing the money for the car does not even mention their intent to repossess in so the person is caught off guard. Still repossessions occur sometimes in the middle of the night at a person's home but more and more of them happen at a person's place of work. Hey the bank knows where the person works because its on their application. Hiding it out of state at a friend's or relative's residence in a locked garage in a gated community is your best bet. This way they cant get the car even if they find out where it is on a standard repossession. At this point they would go to court and get a sherriff department to do it. You should only hide the car if you think you will be able to make the loan current within a couple months. Otherwise it only bides time till the inevitable happens. " IT IS TOTALLY LEGAL TO HIDE YOUR CAR." Not true, in some states, such as Georgia, there are code sections for "Concelement of property subject to security interest" that can be enforced, and it doesn't require court action to have this enforced, except for the lienholder, or their representatives testimony to the magistrate judge during the warrant application process. With this in mind, I hardly think the statement of " IT IS TOTALLY LEGAL TO HIDE YOUR CAR." is correct, and I truly think it is bad advice. But whoever wrote that is probably just trying to get someone in trouble. If it isn't paid off, it is not yours, and the lienholder has various avenues of legal methods to take it back, simple as that. Keep in mind, in some states, such as Georgia, there are code sections for "Concelement of property subject to security interest" that can be enforced, and it doesn't require court action to have this enforced, except for the lienholder, or their representatives testimony to the magistrate judge during the warrant application process. With this in mind, I hardly think the statement of " IT IS TOTALLY LEGAL TO HIDE YOUR CAR." is correct, and I truly think it is bad advice. But whoever wrote that is probably just trying to get someone in trouble. If it isn't paid off, it is not yours, and the lienholder has various avenues of legal methods to take it back, simple as that. It is legal to "hide" your car from the repo man.He has no legal rights to come on your property and remove your car only beccause the lender gave him a contract to pick up the vehicle. If the lender goes to court and gets a "Writ of Replevin", then a "Writ" will be issued to the Sheriff's office. At that time, the repo man will come to your house with a Sheriff's officer who will have the "Writ" and at that time, and only at that time you will have to surrender the vehicle. The "Writ of Replevin" is issued by a judge and is a court order. You will have to abide by that, otherwise, you are in contempt of a court order and can be arrested. If there is no court order, the repo man has NO rights, and you do NOT have to let them take your car. I think you should try a search on concealing mortgaged property and then try answering. As far as coming onto your property take a good look at your contract you signed and read the part about you giving permission to enter upon your premises for the purpose of taking your car. Hide and seek is the game you are playing and you can never hide forever I work in law enforcement in NJ, and the only way a vehicle can be taken is by a "Writ of Replevin", that is, if you refuse to turn the vehicle over in hopes that you can catch up on the payments. If you do answer the door, in which there is NO law that states you must answer, you can refuse to answer any questions and shut the door. If you tell the "repo" to leave your premises, he must do so. If he does refuse, you can have him arrested for second degree Criminal Trespass. In NJ, they cannot remove a vehicle blocking the vehicle in question, cannot break in to a locked and/or secured building, touch or threaten you in any way. If the police are called, they cannot force you to surrender the vehicle either. Their presense is only to "keep the peace". They will tell the "repo" man to leave the property and not to return, unless it is with a court order and a Sheriff's officer. The "repo" man refuses, then he will be arrested. Simple as that. Remember, the "repo" man is a tow driver, not a law enforcement officer. He cannot make you do anything. It really is a civil matter. But if a court order is issued, you have no choice. You must at that time surrender the vehicle.
dismantle certificate of title to scrap, dismantle or destroy the vehicle
you went to a car dealership, didnt you? You DIDNT go to a casino. Did you sign a loan contract?? The B/K trustee and the manu. of the car will be looking for the car. Dont worry you wont have to pay TAXES on the gift of the car.
Technically, no. But, this will vary from state to state. Most states do require a driver's license to register a car, but not to transfer title. Transfer of title is typically required within 10 to 20 days of receipt, so they cannot prevent you from titling as well, in most cases - but they can prevent you from registering.
ABOUT 2 WEREKS
A reconstructed titled car is a car that was severely Damaged/Totaled and then a repair person or shop builds the car back up well enough to pass inspection. One should be very carefull if buying a vehicle like this because seller might not take it back or give refund. Vehicle might look fine at first but fit and driving ability may be weak or altered and when you get ready to sell the car yourself, it may be difficult or you may have to take a huge loss.
A reconstructed title is a salvage car that has been repaired to be roadworthy. They are not always severely damaged, it just depends on the value of the car at the time of damage. It doesn't take much to total an older car, it takes a lot to total a new one. Personally, I would only buy a reconstructed vehicle that was at least 8 yrs old and I'd get it inspected by a pro prior to purchase. Sometimes a small fender bender will total an otherwise decent car. Keep this in mind though: a reconstructed car is worth about 60% of the value of a comparable clean titled car.
A bill of sale is a document usually written by the original owner of something (usually a vehicle), and signed by them. It states that they sold the "something" to you, and usually includes information about the object, such as a vin number, and the amount it was sold for.
Bills of sale are usually used as a secondary means of proof that you own the vehicle, a title being the first.
You can't transfer a registration. If you are selling a vehicle, all you have to do is sign the back of the title. The buyer will need to pay the property taxes on it and take that receipt and the title to their local dmv, fill out a form and pay the registration and title fee and they will get a registration and title in their name. If the seller has recently paid the property taxes on that vehicle, they can get a copy of the title after it is signed over to the buyer and take it to the auditors office and can get a refund on the taxes thay have paid. Pro-rated of course.
Asigned release of liability needs the odometer reading on it prior to buyer leaving with car, seller sends this to DMV with sale price and both parties info. You also need a bill of sale or a power of attorney form in California with the sellers drivers licence number, address, and the buyer needs to take the title and bill of sale to DMV (California)
Yes that's usually how it works unless some type of a specific hold has been placed on it.
The value of a totalled vehicle is an assessment of what that vehicle's actual cash value was prior to the loss. States vary in how carrier's assess a total loss evaluation. For instance, in NY a carrier has the option of using the "book" value such as Kelly Blue Book or NADA, doing a "market value survey" which is essentially reviewing the "market value" of similar vehicles for sale in the same area (such as the classifieds in the newspaper), or they may use an average of the two. In any case, it is not the actual price you paid for the vehicle brand new as the vehicle would have been subject to depreciation.
If you KNOW there i a lien and you are/should be paying paynents on the car, NO, you cant do anything with it until you pay for it. Good try, but no candy.
as long as the car is legal to drive on the road, (if you plan to do so) yes you can do what ever you want with it
If you live in California and you sign any contract, you will be unable to return the vehicle. In a rare case, I practically begged the manager of a used car lot to unwind the deal. I told him that my wife purchased a car for me prior to my purchase of their car, but I was completely unaware of it. They finally let me out, but withheld a $40.00 documentation fee and a 2.9% credit card surcharge. $178.00 is better than a $6000 used car that I decided that I didn't want. Also, when I purchased the car, I left it at the car lot and told them that I'll pick it up in a matter of days. I guess the unwinding of the deal helped for the simple fact that the car never left the lot and I came back the next morning. It only took me one night to think about the deal and realize that I wanted out. The most important thing is to not let the sales person pressure you into signing anything. Don't listen to 'this car may be gone tomorrow,' 'this is as low as I can go,' 'you will not find a deal better,' etc. It's all bull. It will get you in trouble if you sign the contracts, but you later want out. THERE IS NO WAY OUT AND THERE IS NOTHING THAT YOU CAN DO ABOUT IT. Everything is monitored and recorded from the minute you step on the car lot until you go to the back office to sign the 'nail in the coffin' contracts. Before you sign anything, go home and think about it. It will save you a lot of headaches. DON'T SIGN ANY CONTRACTS UNTIL YOU ARE COMPLETELY HAPPY WITH THE CAR! If you already have and you want out, the best advice that I can give is make up any good believable heartbreaking lie such as: Someone passed in my family and I need the money to help fund the burial expenses, etc. Go in the office crying if you have to. It may work, but it may not. YOU WILL BE CRYING FOR REAL IF YOU ARE UNABLE TO UNWIND THE DEAL. The best time to put on an act is when a sales person is with a potential car buyer. The car lot or dealership people most likely won't show their true colors in front of potential car buyers. They'll put on an act and most likely, unwind the deal. But again, this is rare, like in my case. DON'T SIGN ANY CONTRACTS UNTIL YOU ARE COMPLETELY HAPPY WITH THE CAR!
(I think that you can try out the car before you have to buy it. Make sure you like it then.)
Yo do not own the car if you no not have a title. Who ever is on the title owns the car. You will have to go to court file a small claim . I hope you have a bill of sale and a reciept for you payment.
Otherwise you are screwed.
also file a theft by deception case with the county courthouse. if you have proof you purchased said car he will be sitting in lockup until you get your title or refund
If you have lost your ownership, you can obtain one from your local Ministry of Transportation office. Just copy the VIN (Vehicle Identification Number) from your vehicle and bring it with you to the M.T.O. office, and they will provide you with the paperwork necessary to obtain a replacement ownership.
Title loan companies are notoriously low in patience. Title Max is one of the least patient. The Title Max paper I ran in the past was as new as one week past due. Sadly, in most states, title loans are rarely larger than a couple thousand dollars, and the vehicle can only be sold no more than the ballance owed. Good for car buyers, bad for those who secure title loans.
negligence and incompetence act. how much did you spend on it? see if you can take it to small claims court. did you have a witness with you concerning the sale of car? if not, it could be your word against thiers. must establish proof.
California law requires you be told that it is a salvaged title and the branded title will have it in writing. They can't sidestep the situation because at some point before they sell it, a insurance deemed it over 75 percent damaged. Run a car fax on the vin and you have your proof.
I have a car that is financed through a bank. I recently found out that it has a salvaged title and I am having problems with getting full coverage insurance. the bank along with me didn't know it was a salvaged title at the time so what can I do.
do a current title search, or as lost title search. some web sites can locate any car, if they've been wrecked or repaired. good luck.
Have you lost it? if so give a police complante.
If you have the vin number from the car you can go to the dmv and they should be able to run a search and find the car by the vin number
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