It’s always a concern to let someone drive off in the car you just sold them. They MIGHT handle it properly but if they run someone over and kill them before it’s titled to them, you will likely get sued. You could win that suit but it’ll be a pain.
Yes and no. If they are wrong, it might be something you’d have to litigate. Meaning: File a lawsuit. Is it winnable? Possibly. Is it worth suing over? Depends on how good the case is and whether you can recoup your attorney’s fees and court costs.
I can’t imagine why they’d not want to meet in a public place like that. But people are weird. Who knows?
I had a couple of pieces that got lucky and went over 500,000 fairly quickly. It was around that time that I quit trying to stay on top of the comments.
I’d love to see a window sticker and the fantasy, of course, is that it would find its way onto an XXL shirt I could wear on camera during my podcasts.
Not directly, but the question is whether a cursory inspection would show rust. I have talked about the perils of buying cars sight unseen off the internet. On some level, I’m starting to feel less sympathy for people who were claimed to be surprised by how they got ripped off by a stranger a few states away that they…
Hello! And thanks for the note!
I just love the logo. Will there be merchandising?
If it was that easy to fix, why’d they buy it back?
Sorry about the late reply but I just saw this now. The book went out of print and when that happens, these idiots with copies for sale jack their prices. When THAT happens, algorithms kick in and make them all skyrocket (function = “Make the price +$1 of the competitor’s”). I’ve seen it happen a few times with my…
Depends on what state you are in. In MICH, that would possibly be worth pursuing, depending on how much the car cost. The issue always is that the mileage “mistakes” seem to always favor the dealers. Hmmmmm.
Sorry about this but I did not see the thread until now. But for academic purposes I will point out a few things. Most situations like this have a Buyer, buying from a Seller (dealer) and financing through a third party Lender. The Buyer signs a Contract with the Seller and that Contract often obligates the Buyer to…
What law would that be? There might not even be a law requiring them to disclose at all - I’m not sure about OR.
Depends on how severe the vibration is and what is causing it.
Hard to say. What if the vibration is not fixed?
Assuming that really is the problem and you can live with it, then it could work out. But how do you REALLY know that’s the problem? And what if it gets “unfixed”?
It’s going to hinge on what the document you signed (at the time you dropped off the amp) says. I suspect it says you are out of luck. I’ve had similar issues with the Postal Service but they are a Federal agency so they have better protection. Do you have the original bill of lading or whatever it is called?
A topic I have opined on more than once.
What level of class is this for? Undergrad, Grad, Law School? etc?
This is interesting because it has nothing to do with Montana law. It has to do with TX law. I don’t know what that says but I do know from experience that CA and MI both have timeframes within which new residents are required to get new plates. Many people ignore the law to save money (someone I knew drove with MI…