Separate names with a comma.
Discussion in 'Credit Talk' started by moneymil, Jun 6, 2000.
Barclaycard Ring™ Mastercard®
No annual fee, No balance transfer fees, No foreign transaction fees, Low interest!
CREDIT CARD WITH NO ANNUAL FEEBarclaycard Ring™ Mastercard®
Credit One Unsecured Visa®for Rebuilding Credit
Credit card for people with bad credit to rebuild credit!
BAD CREDIT CREDIT CARDCredit One Bank® Rebuild Credit
First Access Visa® Credit Card
Access to credit even with bad or limited credit! Reports to 3 major credit bureaus and accepted wherever you see the Visa® sign nationwide. Get application response in 60 seconds.
CREDIT CARD FOR BAD CREDITFirst Access VISA®
Green Dot primor® Visa®Classic Secured Credit Card
Credit lines available up to $5,000! Reports to three national credit bureaus; perfect card for reestablishing credit.
SECURED CARD FOR REBUILDING CREDITprimor Secured Visa Classic
Credit One Bank® Unsecured Visa® with Cash Back Rewards
Get cash back on every purchase. Unsecured credit card with monthly monitoring for credit line increases. Improve your credit history with responsible use.
CASH BACK UNSECURED VISACredit One Bank
Call your local registry and ask them if there is a leinholder on your title.
Tell them you used it as collateral for a loan a while back, and just want to make sure everying is correct.
Typically, at least here in MA, you have to file a form with the RMV for a lein to be placed on your title. This is typically done as a requirement for financing.
Then, after you pay the note, they sign a release on the title and mail it to you.
I wouldn't think a 19 year old car is worth very much. Typically on automobile titles the lien has to be recorded directly on the title. If it's not there, it's probably clear. It depends on how you state's title system works though. Typically you just sign over the title at the time of sale and the new owner takes it to the DMV, and applys for a new one and registers the car. I don't think they would set up a system where the new owner would get 'stuck' because the previous owner had an undisclosed lien on the vehicle.