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State Indiana
Legal status
Allowed (Our partner lenders provide payments in Indiana)
Loan amount limit $550 (not to exceed 20% of borrower's monthly gross income)
Loan terms Min: 14 days
Finance rates 15%: $0-$250; 13%: $251-$400; 10%: $401-$500
Finance charges $15
Maximum APR (Annual percentage rate) 390%

5312 W 10th Street, Indianapolis, IN 46224

Indiana

Indianapolis

3520 N Bendix Drive, South Bend, IN 46628

Indiana

South Bend

7139 Michigan Road, Indianapolis, IN 46268

Indiana

Indianapolis

5965 E 82nd Street, Indianapolis, IN 46250

Indiana

Indianapolis

6124 Broadway, Merrillville, IN 46410

Indiana

Merrillville

1642 E 80th Avenue, Merrillville, IN 46410

Indiana

Merrillville

4019 E Morgan Avenue, Evansville, IN 47715

Indiana

Evansville

3765 Broadway, Gary, IN 46409

Indiana

Gary

2310 Laporte Avenue, Valparaiso, IN 46383

Indiana

Valparaiso

5855 Madison Avenue No. Centre, Indianapolis, IN 46227

Indiana

Indianapolis


Frequently asked questions about best cash advance in Indiana

  • Could anyone please estimate how much money in CASH I could get from trading these in? 1. PSP 2000 2. PSP Charger 3. Transformers The Game (PSP) 4. Crash: Mind Over Mutant (PSP) 5. ShaunWhite Snowboarding (PSP) 6. Lego Indiana Jones (PSP) 7. Need for Speed Carbon [Own the City] (PSP) 8. Need for Speed SHIFT (PSP) 9. Metal Gear Solid: Peace Walker (PSP) 10. Star Wars: BattleFront (PSP) 11. Medal of Honor: Heroes (PSP) 12. Ghost Recon: Advanced Warfare (PSP) ______________________________________ Also, if someone could please answer this next question as well I would much appreciate it. -Will they give me extra money if I exchange it with the case as well? ______________________________________ Thankyou in advance!
  • Probably $15-20 as GameStop rips you off.
  • Looks like a good 50 - 70 dollars.
  • $0.01 As you can see I clearly do not like the Gamestop trade-in prices.
  • I agree with the person above, hit it right on.
  • I am a 2nd wife. There are/will be no children from this union. Trying to figure out what my rights and expectations are if my husband passes away without a will in place. He does not believe a will is important, since my name is on the house, the cars, the bank account and I am listed as primary benificiary on retirement accounts. Research is showing me that he is wrong, that Indiana law states that his adult children from his 1st marriage can take me to court and toss me out on my butt with only 25% of anything we have built together during this marriage. Anybody have any concrete info. I can try to use to convice him that he needs to rethink this? Thank you in advance!
  • First and foremost, you need to look up "estate law / Indiana" for complete coverage of the issue. It *sounds* like you've done some reserach without finding a definitive source. Go to your library, explain your problem to the info librarian, and hit the *real* books. Of course, many of your neighbors will tell you that "you have to have a lawyer for that". I heard that phrase all too often when I lived there, including one person who told me that I couldn't even file a lawsuit or a will on my own behalf. In general, this question depends on the *type* of title you hold on the titled items. I lived in Indiana over 25 years ago, so the terms in use might have changed since then. You're looking for titles with "joint tenant", "tenants in common", and/or "right of survivorship". on them. In any of these cases, if your husband dies, the item passes entirely you to you immediately, without ever entering the estate. Of course, his children -- in fact, anyone with an interest in his estate -- can take you to court and make their case. Also, his estate may be constrained by his divorce decree. For instance, is he required to keep his first wife or his children as beneficiary for his retirement? In that case, his change to your name is invalid, and would throw the rest of his titling into legal doubt. Most of all, you want to avoid legal action. Dying intestate is the legal equivalent to saying "I don't care -- I'm dead. You guys have to guess what I meant." You could also point out to him that the lack of a will in a mixed family gives a much higher chance that *someone* will contest the estate. The legal proceedings will eat up a lot of cash -- and countersuing for court costs in this instance, in Indiana, *and* collecting on a judgment, is nearly impossible in practical terms. I know it's like dropping an emotional nuke, but -- well, my study partner for three semesters got her degree in family law. Intentionally dying intestate, to me, is clearly saying "I don't love you." He doesn't care about your peace of mind and physical welfare once he's dead. It's not that hard -- you can even get a kit at the office supply store to make your own self-proving will. Buy/download a copy of WillMaker. A simple will can simply enumerate what his kids get (bequests), and leave the remainder of the estate to you. One day, a trip to a notary public (church, city hall, work), and you're done. I hope this works out for you.
  • The main reasons that there may be a "feminine face" of poverty are: 1. The same reasons women tend to earn less than men (choice of career, women's (generally wise) propensity to sacrifice professionally for family and her own health, as compared to men), and; 2. The decline of marriage (via divorce or opting out of marriage altogether). 3. After the divorce, even if the marital assets are divided (which is generally the case), her subsequent income may still be lower. One of the best solution is to have a healthy marriage that lasts. Even with child support, it is always more expensive to try to support two households than one. No one wins. Regarding joint marital property, in the US, that is generally how it works out. However, because of so many different circumstances, making a blanket rule would be difficult. Still, it is a general guideline unless there is a prenup stating otherwise. In general, US courts will assume that all marital property should be evenly divided *unless* one spouse can demonstrate why that should not be the case. (The UK's case of Paul McCartney and Heather Mills is a good example.) In cases where one spouse was extremely wealthy prior to the marriage, the non-wealthy spouse has often been awarded a 50% or at least a large share of the wealth s/he earned prior to marriage. THAT is why prenups exist. Let's assume the husband owned more property than the wife prior to marriage. During the marriage he continued to earn more. They are married for say 10 years and have 2 children. Now, they divorce. Many courts have awarded the wife 50% or more of marital assets (if she has custody of the children), including those earned prior to marriage. So, some wives have ended up with *more* than a 50/50 split in divorce. However, that does not help with an ongoing lack of income.
  • Thanks so much this does help.
  • for the plane -- little pillow covers from the drugstore that cover the often-used airline pillows. Also, a wrapped package (not bottle) of wipes that are anti-bacterial wipes to wipe your tray and your hands after they touch often used things on the plane, like the bathroom door handle, overhead bin luggage hatch handles etc. Put something on your luggage that will mark it as yours for quick spotting at luggage carousel. Like a multi-colored ribbon around the luggage handles. You can't bring water into the security check but do plan to buy a bottle and carry on board because it's more purified to drink your own bottled water. Ask about snack or food service: probably none so bring your own. Yes, gloves, hat, scarf and boots all good things to have....loose boots if wearing on the plane though because your feet expand a bit on the plane usually and you don't want to be uncomfortable. Another option if you are bringing alot: ship luggage ahead. Just search "advance luggage shipping" on the internet, lots of reasonably priced services now. Bring an ipod if you have one, I always bring every magazine I haven't read, and just sit there in the waiting chairs, reading and tossing them (rip out anything you want to save). Always have a book or reading material...you never know how long it can be ....so that includes at least $50 in cash.....when you get to the airport, if you don't have a great seat in advance, check again at the gate for any cancellations in preferred seats. have a great trip
  • Check the TSA website for what you can take on the plane, and how to pack it in your carry-on. I wouldn't bring anything in the carry-on except what you absolutely need, just to make things go faster at the screening area.
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