All, unless it was in someone else's possesion then you sue the possessor.
As long as it takes to either get the car back or to be paid what is owed. The one who defaulted on the car loan is not the owner ... unless one has the clear title to any vehicle, they are not the legal owner ... registered owner, yes, but not the legal one.
The people that reposed it may have a lien on it for an unpaid loan.
You can get more information about the word reposed from a dictionary. The word reposed is most commonly used in the form of repossessed. The term means to take back an item that is not fully paid for because the person is not making the payments.
Yes. But the real issue is the contract. Was there a contract and the landlord has a responsibility to it.
Contact the lienholder. Only they can answer that question.
The fees and fines are the responsibility of the registered owner. You can sue the driver if you want to get the money back
If the Chapter 13 was filed before the car was sold at auction, you should get it back. Otherwise, it's too late.
The Financial Responsibility Laws of most states require that you do. You need to obtain "non-owner's coverage" which provides coverage regardless of the vehicle that you are driving. This may also have to be in the nature of an SR-22 which is a special type of high-risk liability coverage.
Deeds and title's to real property have no bearing on credit scores. It might be wise to consider the possibility of placing the property at risk if the joint owner should incur financial difficulties in the future.
no, if you were the current owner of the car or the one making payments it is your responsibility to pay the balance