TITLE: Car Lemon Law at Auto Lemon - Used Car History Check

Cars Directory : Auto, Automobile, Automotive, Car, Cars, Vehicle, Vehicles, Used Cars, New Cars, Used Car, New Car Price

Site Description: Consumer guide to car lemon law, legal advice, lemon attorney, FREE AutoCheck VIN Check, Vehicle History Report, VIN Number Check and Kelley Blue Book value

Cars Topics: car lemon law, legal aid lemon law, dealer scam, attorney, lawyer, legal form, legal advice, lemon attorney

Vehicle History Report, Used Car History, VIN Check, VIN Number Check

Free VIN Check

AutoCheck Vehicle History Report

VIN Number Check

Used Car Value

Vehicle History Report

NADA

CLASSIC CAR

USED CAR HISTORY

Car History

Auto Insurance

Auto Warranty

DMV

Shopping

Now you may ask legal questions online, legal consultation or attorney referral.

Click here to ask an attorney. There are at least 12 lawyers online to answer your question now.

Ask a Lawyer Online.  Get an Answer ASAP.

AUTO LEMON - USED CAR HISTORY CHECK offers both AutoCheck Vehicle History Report and Free VIN Check. Please read our reviews and guide bellow:

  • Run Free VIN Check or order Unlimited AutoCheck Vehicle History Report
  • HOT NEWS! >> Each vehicle with a AutoCheck Assured certified vehicle history is backed by AutoCheck Buyback Protection guarantee
    • Run an Auto Check Vehicle History Report. If the vehicle has a clean title history it will qualify for the AutoCheck Buyback Protection guarantee… FREE from AutoCheck.
    • AutoCheck will actually buy the vehicle back from you if you find a severe problem (major accident, fire, flood damage, major odometer problems or a manufacturer buyback) that was reported by a DMV - Department of Motor Vehicles and not included in the Vehicle History Report. This protection lasts for one year and is transferable.
    • Try Vehicle History Report account login now !
    • Don't buy a used car without AutoCheck Vehicle History Report

CAR LEMON LAW
 USED CAR HISTORY > CAR LEMON LAW > Car Lemon Law and Legal Resources

Used Car history 
Please Select your State to learn more information about Lemon Law in your state.
STATE LEMON LAWS: Colorado Lemon Law Idaho Lemon Law Louisiana Lemon Law Mississippi Lemon Law New Jersey Lemon Law Oklahoma Lemon Law Tennessee Lemon Law Washington DC Lemon Law
Alabama Lemon Law Connecticut Lemon Law Illinois Lemon Law Maine Lemon Law Missouri Lemon Law New Mexico Lemon Law Oregon Lemon Law Texas Lemon Law West Virginia Lemon Law
Alaska Lemon Law Delaware Lemon Law Indiana Lemon Law Maryland Lemon Law Montana Lemon Law New York Lemon Law Pennsylvania Lemon Law Utah Lemon Law  Wisconsin
Arizona Lemon Law Florida Lemon Law Iowa Lemon Law Massachusetts Lemon Law Nebraska Lemon Law North Carolina Lemon Law Rhode Island Lemon Law Vermont Lemon Law Wyoming Lemon Law 
Arkansas Lemon Law Georgia Lemon Law Kansas Lemon Law Michigan Lemon Law Nevada Lemon Law North Dakota Lemon Law South Carolina Lemon Law Virginia Lemon Law  
California Lemon Law Hawaii Lemon Law Kentucky Lemon Law Minnesota Lemon Law New Hampshire Lemon Law Ohio Lemon Law South Dakota Lemon Law Washington Lemon Law  
Please choose the following car manufacturer link to search auto reviews, sale price, rebates, warranty, defect, recalls, news, complaint, problem, scheduled maintenance service report, repair tips and frequently asked questions:
MAKE: Acura   Aston Martin Audi Bentley BMW Buick Cadillac Chevrolet Chrysler Dodge
Ferrari Ford GMC Honda Hummer Hyundai Infiniti Isuzu Jaguar Jeep Kia
Lamborghini Land Rover Lexus Lincoln Lotus Mazda Mercedes-Benz Mercury Mini Mitsubishi Nissan
Oldsmobile Pontiac Porsche Rolls Royce Saab Saturn Subaru Suzuki Toyota Volkswagen Volvo

What You Need To Know Before You Sue

With the increasing amount of litigation in our society, it's important to give some consideration to alternative ways of dealing with disputes other than in the courtroom.

More and more, lawyers are recommending that their clients consider pursuing methods other than lawsuits as a way to settle disputes. These so-called "alternative dispute resolution" or ADR methods include a number of techniques. Some of these methods, such as conducting a trial in a private court system, tend to be fairly expensive, and lend themselves more to disputes between business than to disputes between individuals, or between an individual and a business. However, a couple of alternative dispute resolution techniques can sometimes be used by individuals at a substantial savings in time and money.

One increasingly popular method of alternative dispute resolution is mediation. In mediation, the parties to the dispute select an impartial person trained in negotiation techniques to help them arrive at a mutually satisfactory settlement of their problem. The mediator's role isn't to impose a solution, but to help the parties find areas of mutual agreement, and to help each of them understand the other side's position. In addition, a good mediator helps each side determine what it really wants to receive in order to come away satisfied with the settlement, rather than seeking the most it may be legally entitled to receive.

Mediation is usually conducted in a very informal matter, and the procedures mediators use vary. Some mediators like to have both parties in the same room, while some shuttle back and forth between the parties in an attempt to keep personality conflicts to a minimum. Mediation is a voluntary process, and generally either party may decide to end its participation in mediation at any time.

In many parts of the country, courts now require couples involved in certain kinds of disputes, such as those concerning child custody and visitation privileges, to attempt to resolve their differences through mediation before bringing their dispute into the courtroom.

If you decide to try mediation as a means of resolving a dispute, be sure to find a well-trained and qualified mediator to assist you. Although a number of lawyers, former judges, and social workers have established firms offering mediation services, just about anyone can claim to be a mediator. If possible, you and your opponent in the dispute should interview several mediators before settling on the one to assist you.

Ask yourself these questions before bringing up a lawsuit:

     

  1. Do I have a good case?

     

  2. Can I achieve my goal in some other way -- for example, by proposing a compromise settlement or mediation?

     

  3. Assuming a lawsuit is my best or only option, can I collect when I win?

If the answer to question one or three is no, or to question two is yes, you probably won't want to sue.

To figure out whether you have a good case, it helps to know that lawyers break each type of lawsuit ("cause of action" in attorney-speak) into a short list of required elements. It follows that as long as you know what the elements are for your type of lawsuit, it's usually fairly easy to determine whether you have a good case. For example, a lawsuit against a contractor for doing substandard construction would be for breach of contract (the contractor agreed either orally or in writing to do the job properly). The legal elements for this type of lawsuit are as follows:

Contract Formation. You must show that you have a legally binding contract with the other party. If you have a written agreement, this element is especially easy to prove. Without a written contract, you will have to show that you had an enforceable oral (spoken) contract, or that an enforceable contract can be implied from the circumstances of your situation.

Performance. You must prove that you did what was required of you under the terms of the contract. Assuming you have agreed upon your payments and otherwise cooperated, you'll have no problems with this element.

Breach. You must show that the party you plan to sue failed to meet her contractual obligations. This is usually the heart of the case -- you'll need to prove that the contractor failed to do agreed-upon work or did work of poor quality.

Damages. You must show that you suffered an economic loss as a result of the other party's breach of contract. Assuming the work must be redone or finished, this element is also easy to prove.

Even if you decide you have a good case, don't rush down to the courthouse to file a lawsuit. First, think about ways to settle your dispute out of court. You can talk directly with your opponent and try to negotiate a mutually beneficial compromise, or you can hire a mediator -- a neutral third person who will help you and your opponent evaluate your goals and options in order to find a solution that works for everyone.

Finally, the answer to the third question -- Can I collect if I win?

Here is how to think about it. Most reputable businesses and individuals will pay you what they owe. But if your opponent tries to stiff you, you may be in for a struggle. Unfortunately, the court won't collect your money for you or even provide much help; it will be up to you to identify the assets you can grab.

Normally, if an individual is working or owns valuable property -- such as land or investments -- collection isn't difficult; you can instruct your local law enforcement agency (usually the sheriff, marshal or constable) to garnish her wages or attach her non-exempt property. The same is true of a successful business, especially one which receives cash directly from customers; you can authorize your local sheriff or marshal to collect your judgment right out of the cash register. And in many states, if you are suing a contractor or other business person with a state license, you can apply to have the license suspended until the judgment is paid.

 USED CAR HISTORY > CAR LEMON LAW > Lemon Law and Legal Resources


Copyright 2011 © AUTO LEMON - USED CAR HISTORY CHECK. All rights reserved. VIN Number - Vehicle History Report - Kelley Blue Book - Auto Insurance - Auto Warranty