Answer: im not sure this is the right one but theres this game called exmortis, all you have to do is type that name on the internet and it will take you to a website called www.newgrounds. then you should see a severed head somewhere that says PLAY THIS GAME. it might not be the right game but its pretty scary and fun
Answer: Depending on the state the answer is no. If you are in CA, AZ, CO, NY I know you must disclose that the vehicle has a salvage title.
As a private seller you are selling the car as-is but if your car was recently totaled/salvaged but you sold the car with the old clean title, that would be unethical. If I purchased the car from you and later could prove you knew of the salvage title I would certainly sue you and would probably win!
What about a if someone sell me a "junk title" car without telling me, and I can show that they knew about it ?
Answer: Be Nice About This. Try To Reach Him Or His Family Or Friends. After All It Is His Car.
Do Your Absolute Best To Locate The Buyer. You can See Your County Attorney For The Legal Ramifications Of This
Answer: 1. Get a home inspection. 2. Watch for unreasonable balloon payment terms. 3. Get a reasonable fixed finance rate. 4. Do title search to make sure you are paying the "real" owner for the property. 5. Have an attorney review the sales contract. Note: these are minimum "Must-Dos"
Answer: Ummm.. i think by that sentence alone it pretty much answers itself.. Yes, if you have a case against this car, report it.. and if it ohkay after that.. Buy it! But im 99.99% positive it IS illegal.
It is illegal to sell a Haunted house in New York without informing the buyer?
Answer: Cars are only required to meet emissions standards as of the date of production. If it was produced before emissions were installed in vehicles, then the car is legal. I would inform any potential buyer of this fact, just to be safe and honest.
Answer: find the title Locate where the physical title is being held by your lienholder and explain that you are attempting to sell the vehicle. They should be able to have it ready for you at a local branch where you could conduct the transfer of funds and paperwork to the new owner. Make sure to get copies of the lien release and that the title also indicates that the lien has been released. It would all go rather smoothly and should not scare any potential buyers off. If your lienholder is not local to you however, you should contact them as they would most likely have a process for handling such a common transaction. If not you could always trade it in at a dealership?!