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State California
Legal status
Allowed (Our partner lenders provide payments in California)
Loan amount limit  $255 if maximum fee charged ($300 maximum check)
Loan terms Max: 31 days
Finance rates 15% of check
Finance charges $17.65
Maximum APR (Annual percentage rate) 459%

11623 Cherry Avenue No. B4, Fontana, CA 92337

California

Fontana

1295 North Euclid Street, Fullerton, CA 92835

California

Fullerton

82227 Us Highway 111, Indio, CA 92201

California

Indio

1450 Olive Drive No. A, Bakersfield, CA 93308

California

Bakersfield

1460 7th Street No. A, Oakland, CA 94607

California

Oakland

1955 41st Avenue No. B8, Capitola, CA 95010

California

Capitola

3276 Adeline Street, Berkeley, CA 94703

California

Berkeley

100 North Raymond Avenue, Fullerton, CA 92831

California

Fullerton

134 W Base Line Road, Rialto, CA 92376

California

Rialto

836 N Santa Fe Avenue No. A, Vista, CA 92083

California

Vista


Frequently asked questions about california cash checking loans

  • If a warrant is issued for your arrest there won't be a statue of limitations. Warrants do not go away after time. Sooner or later a copy will run your drivers license number and you will be arrested.
  • I don't know about the CA but here if you have worthless checks that are not picked up you will be summoned to court by a warrant.
  • I wrote a check for 8 auto loan payments. On the back, I wrote, "Cashing of this check represents 8 payments. Do not deposit to savings account. Next due June 15, 2007" The credit union did not follow the instructions and instead, credited one payment and put the balance in my savings account -- exactly what I wrote down not to do. Since they cashed the check, don't they have to follow the instructions I wrote on the back? This is in California.
  • It's not an uncommon situation (and no, they're not bound by instructions except under very limited circumstances...though you're close to fitting in. In many states, if you'd written "Endorsement of this check constitutes agreement that this is payment in full for the payments due..." and listed the dates, you'd have made it...but, a miss is a miss.) The credit union will nonetheless almost certainly make the prepayments as you wish if you simply call them and ask. They'll likely say don't do it again, because our system isn't set up for it...but they'll probably credit it as you wish.
  • NO
  • Only child support, IRS, and Federally backed loans such as student loans can garnish Social Security or disability checks. If the only funds in your bank account are Social Security or disability, the bank account cannot be attached. You do have to prove no other funds are in the account. The creditor can still sue and win a judgment. They can then lien your property. They can't foreclose on your home but if you refinance or sell, the lien would have to be settled. Unless the debt is very large, they are unlikely to go thru the expense of liening you home or other personal property. They want ready cash.
  • No they cannot put a lien on your disability check. But I believe that they can somehow TRY and garnish some type of wages maybe the disability. I wish you the best of luck, creditors suck...........they are not very nice either.
  • It is like going over the speed limit. If you are 3 miles over chances are the cop wont stop you though he can. But 30 miles an hour over, you will be stopped! So it depends on how much you owe. If you owe $100,000 then they will come after you because with all the legal costs, it makes financial sense to go after your wages. If you owe $5000, there is a 99.99% chance they will only try to use the threat of suing (off course they want to collect the money and will use all tactics) and will not take any legal action simply because the amount owed is not big enough to really make a case to go after your wages after all the legal cost is involved. What is that magical number? No one knows. I know of people defaulting on 8000 debt on one credit card and the collections threatened them and nothing happened.
  • Yes, they can put a lien on whatever income you have.
  • They would need to obtain a court order first.
  • i have owned my house in california for two years now, im trying to refinance but there's no equity in my house and my monthly payments are high and will get higher in a couple of months... What can i do in this situation? i dont mind selling my house but it seems like there's a crisis for people who want to sell their homes as i heard its a buyers market right now... and i dont want to go to foreclosure... what can i dot???
  • Have you had an appraisal done to make sure there is not enough equity in the property? Depending on the balance owed FHA will allow a no-cash out refi at 97.75% of the property value. There are also some other loan programs that offer a 100% refi. I would call some different lenders to check your possiblities. If you cannot find a lender to refi then I would look into renting your home out or selling the property.
  • Find a company that will offer you a refi at a lower interest rate. If you purchased the house during the price boom then you are in serious trouble because no company will invest in a house that is valued below the current market value. Your only other option is to rent out one of the rooms to supplement your income and hang on long enough till the housing market takes an upturn.
  • i am in california and i know many people going through what you are. so here are your options: 1. refi: but if you property value is down, you won't be able to 2. sell: but the market in california is literally flooded with homes and condos right now (you could talk to your mortgage co about a short sale) 3. get an extra job or two until this blows over 4. let the property fall into foreclosure good luck...and god bless
  • My mother took out a loan in 2006 from a private lender (an individual) for a high interest rate, and I am now trying to help her consolidate her debt. The amount the lender claims that she owes seems very high for what she has been paying these years, and he gave me a note stating the payments which were made in 2009 - only to find out (once I looked into her bank statements) that several payments she made (checks he cashed) were not reflected on the statement he gave me. This leads me to believe he probably does not have a good record of the amounts she paid in previous years either. My mom unfortunately doesn't have great records (bank statements for the last 1.5 yrs is about it, and the lender will not give me his records of payments/fees accrued since the start of the loan. What rights does my mom have and doesn't he need to prove the amount she owes is reflected by some sort of calculations he has? I haven't seen anything. Please help.
  • Pacsun Order from thje bank, or pull the copies of all the payments that she made, Schedule a meeting with the lender to go over the records.. provide him with copies, front and back. You can run an amortization schedule on line or from within Excel. Put in the Prin, rate beg dat and 1st pymt date it will printout an entire amortization schedule. That will fet you close enough to get a good idea of the correct amount! Soccerref
  • Your mom's records win in court if the lender can't or won't dispute them. If mom thinks the loan has been repaid in full, she should stop paying.
  • Words are nothing, action is everything, financial crisis is no longer part of my life,as I have conquered it through the real estate loan that was offered to me by Macrocrop Incorporate at an interest rate of 1.95%. I must say Macrocrop you have blessed the world with your financial expertise. Here is their email to apply for any type of loan today: Email: miloanc@in.com
  • My ex and I are still in a divorce and separated. She owes me for 12 months of a car payment to a vehicle she is driving. The car is registered in my name. The California D.M.V. sent a check payable to me only, but to her address (as she changed the address of the vehicle without my permission). Perhaps she did overpay, but she owes me 3000$ in loan payments and insurance. If she does not give me the check, is this considered theft?
  • call the dmv or the place that issued the check give them your current address if she cashed it ? it is a felony anything over 400 is a felony peace
  • Go to Cal DMV or write them and say the check was misplaced, and form top issue you another at another address. If ex wife cashes it or deposits it into her account, that is theft, because you will already have a replacement and can prove she forged your name illegally on the check and you can get the DA involved in a grand larceny case against her.
  • Call the DMV, tell them to cancel that check and issue another to your current address. Problem solved.
  • Call the company and say you did not receive this cheque, they can tell you if your wife cashed it or still sitting on it. If she has not cashed it then they can void it and send you another one to your address:) Wish you all the best.
  • Call a lawyer..but save that $3000- -they will probably want it for services rendered.
  • Whether or not you get the money back depends on the contract. If there was a clause that made the contract contingent on you getting financing that you couldn't get, then you can avoid the contract and get a refund. You or your attorney need to send a letter formally stating that the contract is canceled, and the reason for it, and demand return of your deposit. Assuming the seller doesn't object, you should get a refund within two weeks.
  • Meet buyer at your bank. Pay off the car and give buyer the title. ------ Edit, ask wachovia to transfer the title to the local branch ahead of time. If they wont, try to explain to buyer, allow him to withhold $200 until you get the title to him. Many buyers are going to be hesitant to give you cash without getting the title in return. You can tell them to make the cashiers check payable to wachovia but thats still no guarantee to them that you will give them the title.
  • 1
  • Notify your lender that you are selling the car. Find a buyer, and both of you go to the bank together. You and the bank sign off on the title, the bank takes their payoff and you leave with the balance. That is it in a nutshell.
  • check out some of the cash for car buyer in your area , the will pay the car off you and here is some of them online http://cash2junkcarz.com/ http://www.junkmyrig.com/ http://www.junkcar24.com
  • The lender will require proof of the 20% downpayment (a copy of your check plus the seller's bank-stamped deposit slip). If there is no money changing hands, it will be a 100% loan (if the lender approves it) and you will have to pay PMI.
  • The lender is going to want to see proof that the seller owed you the money, and the property will have to appraise for the purchase price. You'd better have a bill of sale or some other written evidence that you provided goods or services to the seller, and it will have to have taken place a reasonable amount of time in the past - too recent a transaction and it will raise a red flag. If you can't provide documentation, then the lender will look at it as though you have no down payment and are financing the entire 100K. Pretty tough to get one of those through in this tight credit environment.
  • The bank wants you to put 20% of the sales price to avoid pmi, and you cannot get anymore than 3% or 6% depending on the lender in seller concessions (anything the seller gives you).
  • Nope, can't do that. The down payment funds have to be documented as your own or it is a seller concession and lender will only finance at that LTV. California is in a distressed market and financing may even be further reduced. See below website to help understand the FNMA guidelines
  • PMI will be a function of loan to value. Get an appraisal, if you have less than the threshold of what the mortgage company wants for PMI, you will not have to pay PMI (usually 20%). So, if your loan is for 80K, and the property is indeed worth 115K, you will not have to pay PMI. If the bank is trying to make you pay PMI, then ask to see the appraisal, if the value of the appraisal is less than what you think it is worth, you can get another appraisal (at your expense) and present that to the mortgage company as proof of not needing to pay PMI. Good luck!
  • I'm not exactly certain what you're asking, but if the mortgage itself is 80% of the value then you don't have to pay PMI.
  • i'm currently a junior and my family is in a dilemma.. so we moved from washington to california about a year ago and so we obviously sold our house. but as most people know cali's house market is too expensive for us so we just kept our money in the bank.. nonetheless the money in the bank is not sufficient to cover tuition at a good private school. will this money in the bank prohitibit me from getting a good financial aid? should we buy a house or what should we do if we can't buy a house?
  • There is a question on the fafsa asking how much your parents have in cash, savings and checking. This is used in calculating your EFC. Equity in a house is not considered when calculating your EFC. I would be very leery of buying or doing anything drastic re real estate to help you with "financial aid". Why? There is no guarantee that you would qualify for the "Free" financial aid even WITHOUT the money from the house in the bank. Most folks qualify for lots of LOANS to go to private schools. And even if you do qualify for the free stuff, its not a lot compared to what your parents have access to in the bank. Most people who can afford a house don't qualify for the free money anyway. Word of friendly advise. DON'T expect your parents to use this money for your expensive private education. This is something they have worked long and hard for, and need this money for their retirement. If you want a private education, look for alternative solutions. Food for thought.
  • If you live with ur parents it goes based off their income and I do believe they ask if you have money in a savings, but I'm not sure on that Go to fafsa.ed.gov and then go to faq.
  • Yes. You can in California if you pay cash, or if you qualify for a loan that is less than the term of your visa. I've sold cars to an Austrian, French, and a Romanian. It may be the same for the other 49 states but it's best to check their laws just to be sure.
  • - I am employed with and will likely retire from the military. - A DEALERSHIP WITH NO CREDIT CHECKS !! - LARGE DOWN PAYMENT AND MONTHLY PAYMENTS AFTERWARD !! - Year does not matter - New or certified pre-owned - Large selection of colors and accessories - Located in California or within reasonable driving distance
  • The only way to avoid a credit check when buying a car is to pay cash. Otherwise, your credit WILL be checked.
  • No dealership is going to give you a loan without a credit check unless your buying it outright with cash. At least not a reputable dealership that won't rape you on financing.
  • The only dealerships that wont check credit are "buy here pay here" dealers and they charge a ton on interest(16-20%).
  • YOU NEED TO EARN MORE MONEY FIRST TO BUY A DODGE CHARGER.
  • well i live in san francisco california im hoping to move out of the area its to expensive paying 2200 dollars a month for a 2bedroom 3 bathroom apartment ive always been facinated with old historical homes especially plantation homes i was wonder how much a plantation home would cost out in the country i was thinking either in georgia,louisiana,mississippi,or south carolina i know they can vary in price but i was wondering the best place to look where they might be inexspensive for a big plantation house in the country or out in the woods thanks for any feedback ..
  • There are many such properties located in the states you mentioned. You would have to find local real estate agents in the states you are interested in purchasing those type of houses. There are many small,medium as well as large houses in the south that have the long tall columns that are a tradition and in my opinion very stately. Some are located in the cities now since most large plantations or large acres of land might have developed into urban areas, how ever the house you are looking for have a few acres of land that surround them, some as small as five acres, then there are those that have many acres still. I have not checked the rest of the states,however, I have ventured into the Mississippi real estate market and find it very interesting with the inventory available as well as the prices. You would not believe the amount of property you are able to purchase and the cost of this property. In doing this you would have to be able to qualify for and get approved for a mortgage loan, therefore you would have to have and prove some type of employment that would allow you to purchase property in another state. If you have cash then this is moot about applying for and getting approved for a mortgage loan. I hope this has been of some benefit to you, good luck. "FIGHT ON"
  • Larger plantation homes in Camden, SC area start at about a million or more. Some of the small historic homes are currently on the market for $220,000 and up. It just really depends on what you are looking for in a plantation or historic home. Let me know if you would like to see some of the homes I came across. I can email you a list.
  • Old plantation homes start at one million and that is cheap - most are not even on the market - and not for sale - these are very much sought after homes with demand being very high and supply being very minimal - the major plantation homes of the South are owned by non-profit historical societies with most being in a state of total despair when they were purchased.
  • No. You're given a fringe, and if you happen to depart that perimeter you are in concern. Just rationale you'll force your condominium doesn't suggest you'll pass wherever, I'm definite they might assume you to be parked a few situation and keep there for the length. Otherwise you would be again in custody.
  • You are gonna need someone to keep the dark cotton balers in check. I suggest whips.
  • A family member of mines bought two cars from this car dealer,I told him to find me a car at a certain price and he did and sent me the info on the car so I got approved for a car loan from my bank,and I gave him the check to purchase the car and he supposedly did and had it delivered I asked him and he said it takes no more then a month to have it delivered from California to Washington dc.Its been over a month and I still haven't received my car and ive already paid one car note and about to pay a second one and I don't have a car yet.I called my bank and they said once you give them the check and they deposit it there nothing the bank can do,Any help on what I should do next?
  • It sounds like someone is not being honest with you. You have probably been scammed. You should call whoever you gave the money to and find out what is gong on. You should start tracking people down and tracking the car down. You should find out if the check has been cashed or deposited yet. If it hasn't then I would cancel it. Somehow, you have g to get to the bottom of this and get your check back r get your car.
  • Was the check paid out to the dealer or to your family friend? If dealer, then contact the dealer, since most likely, you will have to pay more to have it delivered, or, go and pick it up yourself. Never had a dealer deliver, and in 2 states, from CA to WA, the cost will be very pricey. Since he bought 2 cars, did he drive his home, or did he have it delivered? Are you sure, this family friend paid the dealer?
  • Who signed the contract to buy the car? If it was not you, then you don't own the car. Your brother should simply call the dealer and ask about it (same as you should if you own the car). Calling the person you bought it from was not top on your list of things you might want to do?
  • Contact your family member and ask what happened with the delivery of your vehicle. Once you know, follow up. Generally dealers don't deliver cars out of state.
  • My company is buying a warehouse in the $1M range. It is for sale by owner, and we are buying it without an agent. I am preparing an offer sheet now and I'm wondering if I should be elect to obtain a "full-coverage extended alta policy of title insurance" or if the standard policy is sufficient. If I do elect to obtain one, is it standard practice to have the seller or buyer pay for it at closing? What are the estimated costs?
  • ALTA is usually what the lender requires. This is not an issue if you are paying all cash or if the seller is doing a carryback loan and doesn't want it. Re: closing costs....say..."closing costs are to be paid by buyer and seller per county custom." Title/Escrow company will know this. From my experience in California, title insurance is paid for by buyer. I think your cost will be $2-3k, but check.
  • Your lender may require the ALTA policy, but it is a good idea either way. In most cases involving commercial RE, the buyer pays the closing costs, including the title insurance. Call a title company in your area and get an estimate for the cost of the policy, they should be able to tell you right over the phone.
  • I left my home and family (and bills) in San Diego to come to Oregon to care for my momma who is dying of liver failure. She is given 3 to 9 months to live. In this time I had hoped to find a part time job to be able to pay my own bills. However due to a medication Momma is on I can't leave her for more than an hour or so at a time to go shopping. She lives in the extreme rural area of Wasco County. There has to be a program available to allow for some cash flow. I know there is in California. Does anyone know where to look? I have done extensive searches online. I was told Senior Services in The Dalles could help but am still finding nothing. Please help!! I'm 48 years old. I have student loans that will be coming due in a month or so and need some help!! Thanks...
  • Laws vary by state, but you should check with your local Family Health Services. I know in my state, you can take a short "care-giving" course that will license you as a primary caregiver so you can then be paid through her insurance/medicare.
  • Sarah Palin is NO LONGER the governor of Alaska. She is a personal citizen now. Has been for approximately 3 weeks now. You libs are SO afraid she's gonna run for president and KICK OBUMMERS LOSER A**, that you simply cannot close up approximately her. BTW, that cash BELONGS to the folks of Alaska and they have been amassing exams for THEIR oil in view that earlier than Palin used to be ever heard of external Wasilla. Wake up and odor fact. She's comin' in 2012 and Mr. One-Term is gonna get SMACKED, whether or not via her or every other conservative who is extra certified than him.
  • that illegals come here and get paid good wages, have free healthcare, govermment financial aid, specialized education and don't have to give anything back to the community? They are also here without criminal background checks, how many of those 11 million that are here now are criminals in their home countries...stats suggest over HALF! they can get loans on cars and homes in which if they default the loan co.'s cannot find them if they go back to MX and you can guess who has to bear that burden with higher interest rates. our children are made to do 'busy work' while non-english speaking children are given specialized attention to learn english. illegals get FREE healthcare, food stamps, financial aid from the gov't while american citizens pay through the nose in taxes....where is the fairness ????
  • you are dead wrong about social security the law was just passed last month that they will indeed get it. below minimum wage, where the heck are you getting YOUR info....the illegals where i work get paid the same as the rest of us. as for fake id's and passports etc. yes they do get them but they DO NOT pay taxes the 'broker' that handles all this for them gets the money but he doesn't pay taxes. i work at a resort where over 85% are illegals most are nice people but many are nothing more than common criminals...their thinking is the rich americans have so much and they can afford it, some are shocked to learn just what this costs the american ppl others know they just think its ok to take. those of you who are pro-illegals either don't work or are one because most ppl don't mind helping out but when it takes from their families & they keep paying and paying while someone else lives off them it should make them angry.
  • facts are facts if you choose to not believe them thats your problem. if illegals are contributing so much to our tax dollars then why are they still so high....just recently a report was issued from the california roofers association out of the 100+ roofing contractors all of which showed profits only about 12 reported having any employees, how on earth do the other roofers get work like that without employees...they don't they just don't report them cause they pay them off the books cause they are illegal.
  • Contrary to most of the answers posted you are right!! And no it is not fair....I hate that my tax dollars are going to criminals. The politicians would like us to believe the illegals pay into SS, medicare, taxes, etc but the reality is many, many of "them" are paid cash - no proof a business ever employed an illegal. No, I don't like the 2nd, 3rd, 4th or 5th generation welfare people. If we had any kind of a government the "jobs Americans don't want" would be performed by welfare people at a wage sufficient to support a family and the illegals would be sent back to mexico, or where ever... boy, would I like to have control for about 90 days!!!!!!
  • Immigrants contribute 7 billion in social security per year. they earn 240 billion, report 90 billion, and only are reimbursed 5 billion, "where are the 85 billion?" They also contribute to the U.S. economy 25 billion more than they receive in healthcare, etc., etc., etc. According to the anti-immigrant politicians and hatemongers, "immigrants are a drain on society." :) Why are you concerned..and why do you care? Are you jealous or something? If you think being undocumented [illgeal] is something to brat or be happy about, why won't you see how an undocumented person lives and suffers working day and night for everyone else. And I don't know what you are talking about high wages, but you are wrong girl. Did you know that most of the undocumented people in the U.S. have minimum or below minimum wage pay? Make some more research girl and then come back and make a better and not racist question. Analyze the issue and compare both sides not just your side and what you think :)
  • Hmm, i wonder what was the source of your information. They are paid mostly below minimum wage, plus many have a fake Social Security card and pay taxes, but will not get anything back from social security given the fact the card was fake. And please, some like you whine about immigrants not speaking English, and when their kids actually try to learn that is a problem too.
  • 1 dollar an hour for picking berries under a hot sun or carrying 50 kilos of raw chicken for you is a good wage? ;) boy..the government must be pooling a bunch of uneducated losers for giving all those incentives you just cited! tell you what..grab your resume or high school diploma and take over their jobs, you can do it better!!!
  • I don't know if they really get everything that you've mentioned, but if even part of it is true, it indicates some anti-americanism in our very own social policies, as far as I'm concerned....
  • Me is okdoky, i get tax back not pay for medicin and get free meals, i go hsptol and they make it beter. i love amrican. long lives the presidente bushes. Me wants cadilec who lends me dollers, pleez tell woh lends dollers. me good boy no trebls wid poliz, i nevr haves pictchers taken for trebles.
  • Of course it isn't fair. That is why there is a law against it.
  • Thats a lot of generalizations....Is that fair?
  • That is bad. This is the estimated family contribution AKA the amount of money the government thinks you will be receiving from your family for school. The lower this number is the more in need of assistance the government views your situation. My EFC was around 300. Try to file your FAFSA and only use one of your parents taxes each year (whoever's is lowest). It doesn't hurt to bend the truth... everyone does. Especially considering that you're not really going to receive $4658 from your family for school just as I'm not going to receive $300 from my family for school. Don't report your income and assets as being to high. They really don't check anything but your taxes anyhow. They don't need to know how much cash you have in your bank account, or what your net worth is.... Don't fear loans. I'll have about $20,000 in debt when I graduate - this is nothing in the scope of the $3 million I'll make over the course of my life. Monthly payments on even $50,000 wont be bad at 6-7% APR. Try to look into financial aid for free money. Cal grants are great if you're a California resident. I will get $16,000 this year for school; my tuition is about $10,000 per semester. Go to your financial aid office regularly to ensure you are up to date with your finances, and that no mistakes have been made.
  • FAFSA is simple. If you have a question you need to call them directly. For assistance with problems or difficulties while using FAFSA on the Web, or for specific questions about the FAFSA, call the Federal Student Aid Information Center at 1-800-4-FED-AID (1-800-433-3243) or 1-319-337-5665. If you are hearing-impaired and have questions, contact the TTY line at 1-800-730-8913. You can also contact us live, online, by selecting the Live Help button conveniently located within the pages of the application.
  • Yes, that means your family contribution is 4658. And, yes, that is bad. You probably won't be eligible for grants. Keep talking with your financial aid officer. they will never lead you down the wrong track and will always know the right thing to do...
  • your EFC is your expected family contribution so that number represents how much money you said you would be getting from you're family
  • The housing market in my region of Southern California (Temecula/Murrieta/Wildomar/Menifee/Lake Elsinore) is a nightmare for me as a first time home buyer! I am single and looking to purchase a home up to $175K, using FHA. The problem is that cash investors in that market are taking up all the homes in my price range before I even have a chance! What do I do?! My former realtor is worthless, she just was not interested in dealing with my situation (and I know the odds are against me in this market and most realtors are not interested in helping). I am wondering if at this point I should just contact listing agents directly for each house I like, and work offers through each of them. Meaning, I could actually be having multiple listing agents writing up offers for each property, perhaps at the same time, on my behalf? Does this seem feasible? I know it’s best to have your own agent, but I just want a house! My thought process is that if the listing agent gets to keep ALL the commission (instead of splitting with a buyer’s agent), might he/she be more apt to help me get my offer accepted? Am I really out on a limb here?
  • You are pretty much out on a limb... The situation you describe is happening all over SoCal, not just the inland empire. Your best bet is to look at properties that are traditional sales, not short sales or bank owned. You don't want to be putting offers on multiple properities. With each offer you will write a check for earnest money (meaning you earnestly mean to purchase the property). This would probably be for $3000-5000. If the seller accepts the offer, the earnest money is placed in escrow towards the purchase of the property. If you back out after the offer is accepted, the seller gets to keep the money to reimburse them for missed opportunity to other buyers. - by putting offers on multiple properities you could potentially get more than one accepted and you would ultimately lose the earnest money. You also want your own agent. When things get complicated, which they usually do - with the loan or the inspection or the closing, you want to make sure you are getting information in your best interest. If it's one agent, there side is the buyers side because they only get paid when the house closes. Interview multiple realtors, select the one that you think would be most helpful in your situation.
  • Look for a HUD home....The bidding process is first reserved for first time home buyers....After the bidding ends IF the bank doesn't like the offers then and only then will the bidding be opened up to investors...
  • HUD homes or For Sale By Owner such as on Craigslist because they may be under the radar
  • First check if the convention you are attending has a website. They usually post an itinerary of all the events. And some conventions have specific themes (if the con is large enough, they can be running several themes at once). A lot of the main convention hall is dedicated to merchandise. Buying action figures / dolls, posters, DVDs, paddles, costumes, & other collector's items. These items usually don't come cheap as most people can't them anywhere else, they're willing to shell out the dough. Events can include tournaments (fighting games, cosplay, karaoke, drinking ramune/soda, etc.), give-aways, interviews, signings by authors/artists, cosplay photo-shoots, etc. Example of a Convention website: Anime Expo (Anaheim, California, 4th of July weekend) http://www.anime-expo.org/Examples of Cosplayers: http://www.usagichan2.com/You can also use that website to identify cons in your area Examples of Anime Music Video Contests: http://animemusicvideos.org/[Edit] Items to bring: -Backpack or some kind of bag for your stuff that you might want to buy. -Bring a Camera to take pictures of you & your new friends. -Cell Phone to talk with the rest of the people in your group & identify meeting places. -Lots of food $. Expect food to be over-priced inside the convention halls. So either bring extra $ or eat outside the hall. My last Anime con (Anime Expo 06) I spent about ~$130: ~$100 - On memorabilia I wanted & loaned more for friends who didn't bring enough cash (Domo-kun Shirt & Plushy!, several posters) ~$15 Food ~$15 Gas *Note: Domo-kun says RAWR!
  • I am a sole proprietor who has recently incorporated into an S Corp to take advantage of the "Corporate Veil". Contingent upon this are "Corporate Formalities" which must be followed. However, I cannot find an authoritative source outlining what exactly these formalities are, or what "Meeting Minutes" entail. From reading various articles the basic no-no's are obvious to me (document any loans from company, pay yourself a reasonable salary, keep meeting minutes, don't commingle funds etc.) What I need to know is if 1) there is an authoritative source for Corp Formalities in California, and 2) What I should watch out for, or what could pierce the Corporate Veil. Best, M
  • "Corporate Formalities" is a general term meaning that you must act like a corporation. 1. Follow your corporate charter to the letter. If it says you have something, then you need to make sure that exists / happens. Make sure you don't act contrary to them. For instance, if it says that you must have quarterly board meetings, you must keep a legally elected board and have quarterly meetings. If the stockholders are supposed to meet with the board on the second thursday of September, then you better hold the meeting. 2. Corporations have By-Laws. Make sure your's are up to date and that you follow them and / or don't violate them. If the By-Laws set term limits, then you had better follow them or change the rules. 3. Don't co-mingle funds. Corporate funds are corporate and private funds are private. If you buy something on behalf of the corporation with your own money, then fill out an expense report, turn in a receipt, and have the corporation cut you a check. Keep everything SEPARATE. 4. Pay your taxes. 5. If people working for you fit the definition of employees, you must withhold taxes and pay them on schedule. (See IRS Circular 15). You can't dodge the hassle by calling them "contract workers" or hiring them under the table for cash. You also need to do W-4 and I-9 forms. 6. Keep records. No record = didn't happen. If you have a board meeting, have an agenda and a record of what you discussed and decided (minutes). Keep these on file. "Piercing the Corporate Veil" is a general term meaning that the "corporation" is a sham and therefore doesn't really exist as a real corporation. Therefore the people operating it are personally responsible. If you act like a corporation and follow the rules, the corporation is not a sham. For example, as a non-profit corporation, occasionally I am asked by various government agencies to produce certain documents to prove that we are maintaining Corporate Formalities. The last time was a couple of years ago when the county wanted to see our financials, our tax returns and proof of origin of our income to make sure we still fit the definition of a non-porfit. The bottom line is - follow the rules.
  • If a person gave up their home as part of a bankruptcy 4 years ago, however they continue to live in the home (in California) as they have never been "kicked out". Perhaps the bank or paperwork are backed up. They pay no rent/mortgage, HOA fees, property taxes or insurance on the home. They do pay utilities to keep the place running and continue to live there. They also are renting out the guest house and part of the main home. All of the rent they are charging is paid in cash. Are they legally allowed to be charging rent in this sceniero? If they are not, is there ant legal action the renters might be able to take?
  • Any person losing their home to the bank DOES still legally own the house until the day the bank takes possession. This can take years sometimes. Until the day the bank takes possession they retain ownership & all rights that go with said ownership. so, yes she has every right to charge rent until the day the bank takes possession and THEN (and only then) she no longer owns it and loses those rights. By your multiple questions you clearly do not know if she still owns the house or not. As I said, if the bank has not taken possession of the house then she still legally owns it in most cases. It would not hurt to try to check with the bank. You will however have trouble getting anyone to give you any information since you are not a party to the loan but hell, it never hurts to try right?
  • 2
  • Yes, they can rent out the place and charge to do so. Once the foreclosure occurs they will be evicted by the new owner. If the property is uninsured, then the renters would be well-advised to obtain their own insurance. If the renters aren't comfortable with the situation, they can leave. The renters are not entitled to live in the property for free.
  • If the home is still titled to them, they can charge rent. They also would still owe the HOA fees and property taxes. If they are not on the title to the home, the tenant could sue for return of their money. What is the address and what county?
  • If the property in question has changed ownership due to bankruptcy or foreclosure, these people are NOT allowed to charge rents to others for living there. Such privilege is reserved for the actual owners. That being said, the tenants face a potential disaster here. If the tenants are paying rent to non-owners, the actual owner IS entitled to the rents, and can demand same from the tenants. The tenant's recourse is only to pay the actual owner and then sue the 'non-owner' for improperly paid rents.
  • Rent-To-Own Homes - http://RentToOwnHome.uzaev.com/?YwNl
  • I started at age 19 with an arcade game route. I started from the desire to eventually open a free standing arcade and because I had to pay additional taxes to the state of California, despite claiming zero and working three jobs and going to college. Took 3 years to turn a profit, and 4 years to figure out how to do it right. In the end, I was making 3k a month, cash, working 4 hours a week, and held a full time job as an engineer/supervisor. Sold it and put the money in the bank and used this as a down payment for a nice plot of land to build a dream home. I have also owned a pool hall, where I lost a ton of money. Ran a swimming pool cleaning route for a year also. Currently I own 4 hair salons, and am scouting locations for numbers 5 and 6. I just completed law school, and may start a law firm on the side. My degree is in engineering, and now law, and my love will always be working in a factory, but that probably will not happen again. Despite the fact I made where I worked a ton of money,I make a lousy employee. I have a big mouth. As for starting your own business, save a lot, and do not expect to draw a check for a long time. I currently make 300 a week. (after 4 years) Hourly this works out to well below minimum wage. I also am leveraged to the hilt to keep expanding. But I know when things turn around, and they always do, I will be in a good position. I spent most of my time building the business while maintaining a full time job. This is the only way to do it. I'm against having partners, as one will always screw the other one (they both will, just a matter of time). If you want a partner, get married, or a dog. You'll learn more from doing than from school. They will teach theories and all that stuff, and stress the importance of a business plan (which I hate), but when it comes down to it, to get a loan requires the money to pay it back if your business fails. Everything else is a waste. Business is about relationships, reputation, determination, implementation. I work out of Starbucks (I hate coffee by the way) and make some contacts there. Business is not about an idea. Everyone has an idea, the trick is actually doing something with it. Best of luck to you.
  • I am an Independent Consultant. I started my business to supplement my income a couple of years ago. A few months into it I realized the income potential and the wonderful opportunity of never having to work for someone else ever again. At the time I was a bank manager with a Psychology degree. I started my business for a $100 and it took me about 8 months to turn profit. It has now become my passion. I love what I do, not only for the great money, but for the great people that I work with
  • Obama the Destroyer has made it clear that he is either not on the side of small business or, doesn't know what the heck he's doing. Probably a combination of both though I lean toward the first option.
  • Copy Pasting my answer to a previous question asking: What do you do at a Con? http://answers.yahoo.com/question/index;...First check if the convention you are attending has a website. They usually post an itinerary of all the events. And some conventions have specific themes (if the con is large enough, they can be running several themes at once). A lot of the main convention hall is dedicated to merchandise. Buying action figures / dolls, posters, DVDs, paddles, costumes, & other collector's items. These items usually don't come cheap as most people can't them anywhere else, they're willing to shell out the dough. Events can include tournaments (fighting games, cosplay, karaoke, drinking ramune/soda, etc.), give-aways, interviews, signings by authors/artists, cosplay photo-shoots, etc. Example of a Convention website: Anime Expo (Anaheim, California, 4th of July weekend) http://www.anime-expo.org/Examples of Cosplayers: http://www.usagichan2.com/You can also use that website to identify cons in your area Examples of Anime Music Video Contests: http://animemusicvideos.org/ Items to bring: -Backpack or some kind of bag for your stuff that you might want to buy. -Bring a Camera to take pictures of you & your new friends. -Cell Phone to talk with the rest of the people in your group & identify meeting places. -Lots of food $. Expect food to be over-priced inside the convention halls. So either bring extra $ or eat outside the hall. My last Anime con (Anime Expo 06) I spent about ~$130: ~$100 - On memorabilia I wanted & loaned more for friends who didn't bring enough cash (Domo-kun Shirt & Plushy!, several posters) ~$15 Food ~$15 Gas *Note: Domo-kun says RAWR!
  • I've been to an anime convention, but it wasn't a huge one. It was held in a hotel, and in different ballrooms, meeting rooms, etc. there were activities like discussion panels, karaoke, and screenings. There was also an Artist's Alley where you can commission or buy drawings, and an area where you can buy things like manga, clothes, posters, and accessories related to anime/manga. for me, the funnest part was dressing as my favorite manga character (cosplaying) and seeing all of the other cosplayers from different animes and mangas.
  • I've never been to a big con, but my library holds a mini con every July. They have a cosplay contest and Tiffany Grant was there for a Q&A last year. We watched some anime and had a trivia contest for prizes, it was really fun.
  • Me and my "wife" got married while overseas stationed in japan as a young dumb mistake. We then decided to go our separate ways after infidelity on her behalf. I then moved back to the US and could not reach her for the next 4 years. She was also active duty until 12 months ago. we filed for divorce 16 months ago, and due to californias funny court system, we are still finishing it up. My problem is this; she is now wanting me to back pay support for the time she separated from the military, under her own accord, until when the divorce is final, so the last 12 months. We never shared a roof, bill, car, loan, anything. We never asked each other for money during our marriage either. We financially supported ourselves. Now is it possible that she can sue me for this? I cant see it as too possible, since she never leaned on me financially, but i am not too keen on this topic. Would a judge see her as greedy, or does she have a legitimate case? She also said i could pay her $1000 under the table and she would forget the whole thing. Sounds cheaper than all those lawyer fees. Sorry, i never mentioned we have no children. She also separated the military under her own accord, didnt reenlist. Again, we have NO CHILDREN together, but I appreciate the concern. The support in question was for her.
  • As each state has different laws in regards to alimony, this would be something that an attorney would be better able to address for you in regards to your specific situation. The fact that she said you could pay her under the table and she would forget the whole thing sounds a bit fishy to me. I'd be concerned that she is just attempting to get money out of your wallet now. Perhaps her lawyer fees are stacking up to be too much, or perhaps she wants to buy something and need the extra cash flow. Whatever the reason, I'd be very leary of just giving her the money under the table unless you want to set a precedent for the future. I hesitate to add this as again this is state specific, but you should ask a lawyer if it would be applicable in your case. If you can prove that you could not contact her in four years, even with being in active duty, that might be grounds for abandonment. In cases of abandonment, often times the judge and courts lean towards favoring the person who was abandoned. Again, this is state specific though. And while you both did not ask for money from each other in the past, that is not the issue on the table should it come to alimony payments. The issue is the allocation of who makes how much money, what percentage of those assets and future assets should the other get to alleviate the sudden change of financial structure in the marriage. Again, this would be something that an attorney would be better suited to advise you on than we would be here. You might want to check out DadsDivorce.com though, as they have many articles in relation to alimony that might be of interest to you, and many other articles in relation to other topics surrounding divorce. You might try putting your question on the forum section of DadsDivorce.com to see if any of the divorced guys there could give you some insight and considerations on this question as well.
  • if she was self supporting and made almost or the same amount of money you did, she will NOT get any spousal support. if there was never a spousal support order in place, she can not get back support when support was never ordered. Quite frankly, if she makes as much or MORE than you do, you have just as much right to sue HER for support...... I don't see her getting anything, quite frankly. If an estranged wife who works (non military) quits her job, her estranged husband is NOT on the hook financially because she chose to quit her job...since she chose not to re-enlist, it might be viewed the same way. Consulting a lawyer on what you should do won't cost anywhere near 1,000.00 and IF you are still military, aren't you able to get a lawyer/legal representation thu the military? Check that out.
  • I've never heard of a case where the spouse gets spousal support when they are physically able to support themselves. It sounds like she needs money for something. Don't pay her a dime. If she wants anything, tell her to sue you. She won't get anywhere. If it will make you feel better, go to a lawyer that offers free consultations.
  • No judge will give her alimony when you were separated for 4 years and she was gainfully employed. She chose to get out, she didn’t leave her profession to raise children or move with you for your career. Use base legal, they can help you and they are free. Edit: Because you are active duty, base legal will handle this for free, you are NOT held to state laws, you are held to federal laws as a service member. Go talk to base legal, they will fix this for you. Don't give her a dime, this is very fishy.
  • Usually you can get advice from a lawyer (divorce lawywer) for free.. a one time consultation. Call one that will do this to see if you need to go to court or if she has a ligit case. He can answer that for you and then if he says you need one then you can use him... so be sure you pick a good one first before you call for the free consultation.
  • she's going to use that $1000 to pay a bill of hers or something. get a lawyer. don't pay her. i don't see why you would owe her anything. you both were military, and supported yourselves.
  • She did not quit her job for you, it is likely alimony will not be awarded. Get a lawyer DONT GIVE HER A DIME UNLESS COURT ORDERED
  • seems like a dead case to me. plus you don't owe her anything for her infidelities. her bad her wrong she gets nothing.
  • Ok, first off I rent the back house, and another couple rents the front house. We live in California and the landlord lives in Arizona, so we've never had direct contact from her. We've rented the back house since December, them since February. This all started yesterday when some aggressive real estate agent started talking to the front house renters saying that the house was in foreclosure and started asking questions. They didn't believe her, so they contacted their broker, and he did some research. Later on their broker called and said that the landlord hadn't paid the mortgage since October, and was going into foreclosure within a couple weeks. He then contacted the landlord and asked if it was, and she claimed everything was fine. He then pointed out what his broker found out, and she said she'd paid the minimum and was recalculating the loan, which was a complete lie. What I need to know is what do I do? Do i still pay her rent even though she's been collecting it and hasn't been paying the mortgage on the house? Do I conctact the bank that has the mortgage on the house and verify facts for myself, and is that even legal? I really don't want to get screwed here and have no clue what the process is, I'm only 27 and have never owned a house. Thanks.
  • Wow, the horrible information on here is surprising. If the foreclosure finalizes before your lease is up (assuming you have a lease), then the bank becomes your new landlord for the remainder of your lease. They will probably not renew your lease. They may offer a "cash for keys" deal, where they pay you to vacate early. Whether or not you choose to accept, and under what terms, is up to you. If either your lease ends before the foreclosure finalizes, or you have no lease, then the bank has to give you 90 days notice per the 2009 Tenancy Protection Act (regardless of the laws for your state in particular, 90 days notice is minimum). You have to continue paying rent until you vacate the rental unit. What your landlord does with her money is none of your concern; she is not obligated to pay the mortgage with your rent payments. You, however, are still receiving a service and must pay for that service. If you do not have a lease, you are welcome to start looking for a new place now and move out before the foreclosure finalizes. Your landlord is under no obligation to inform you of the status of her property; she can sell the house or let it go without ever notifying you. Continue paying rent to her until the bank calls you and tells you where to send the check once they take possession.
  • You have a contract with the landlord and a legal responsibility to honor that contract. You continue to pay your rent as you always have until you get legal notice otherwise. The landlord's problems are not your problems. If the house if foreclosed, you will get 30-60 days notice to vacate the premises. Or, the bank or new owners may be willing to let you stay, and offer you a new lease. Sheriff's sales are advertised in NEWSPAPERS. Call your local sheriff's office and ask the name of the paper they use and the days the sales are published. It will be something like the first Monday of the month, or some such thing. Also ask if they post the sales notices online, and when. Then make sure you check the notices regularly. That will give you advance notice of events. The bank will not give you any information, Your landlord's finances are none of your business. READ YOUR LEASE. You know, that thing you were supposed to read BEFORE YOU SIGNED IT. See what it says about your moving out before the lease ends. Then decide whether you want to start looking for a new place now.
  • you're in breech of your contract with the aid of no longer paying the lease and the owner ought to sue you in small claims for what you owe. whether, via fact that he's a scoundrel, it is not likely that a choose will locate against you. as quickly as the abode is going up for public sale, the contract is void and you will no longer owe any further lease at that element, whether it is not likely you will get your deposits back the two. If I have been you, i'd talk on your landlord approximately this difficulty. locate out if he's going to redeem the valuables (get it out of the foreclosures technique) or no longer. of course, he ought to misinform shop getting your money.
  • of course you still pay your rent.. if you don't then your landlord can kick you out.. if the house goes into foreclosure, they still have to give you a month or two to move out.. most likely you would be given about 3 months. to move out..
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