I have an auto loan in the state of wyoming. In my loan contract it states not to sell collateral. I foolishly let someone take over payments and planned to sign the title to them once payments were complete. They totaled the vehicle and now I potentially owe the full amount of the loan to the... Read more »
answered on Dec 20, 2021
No. It’s a civil matter. The insurance should pay off the loan to the bank.
I did a loan modification after bankruptcy and paid two months but couldn’t pay it anymore. The mortgage company said I can do a short sale. Is it ok for me to try to short sale or should I just walk away?
* There is no equity in the house and a did not take any money when the... Read more »
answered on Jun 10, 2019
The answer to this question depends on several unknow factors, such as how much equity there is and whether you took money out when you did the loan modification.
I have judgments that originated in NJ 8 years ago as part of my family law case. The case was transferred to WY when the children and I moved here 5 years ago. Since the judgments are part of family action, should interest be accrued using NJ rates for all 8 years, or 3 years with NJ and 5 with... Read more »
answered on Jun 26, 2018
All eight years interest will accrue pursuant to the judgments issued under New Jersey law.
I filed a chapter 13 bankruptcy in Wyoming in 2009 I had a 5 year plan to repay 81K which I was able to pay this off in 3 years and was granted a discharge.
My problem is that I had 2 secured loans and one unsecured with my Credit Union and I had them and the 3 loans listed on my creditors... Read more »
answered on May 31, 2015
If the debts were properly listed, the creditors failed to file a proof of claim and you received your discharge, the obligation to pay the debts were discharged. However, the liens on the collateral are still there as bankruptcy discharges debts but does not avoid liens unless you take certain... Read more »
60 years old, over $10,000 in past due medical bills
answered on Feb 18, 2014
A: If you are a natural person, verses a fictitious (i.e. corp, llc, etc.), you are permitted to represent yourself in court. However, Bky is a VERY COMPLICATED area of law, involving a combination of State Laws and Federal Procedures.
answered on Feb 18, 2014
A: Once you file the docs in the Fed court, you should put the case number on a Suggestion of Bankruptcy and file it in the State court. Otherwise, they will not know the Bky Stay is in effect.
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