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Dealer Wants Car Back - Wants More Money Somerton AZ

When you sign a contract to buy with a loan, or to lease, the dealer attempts to find a finance company or bank that will approve you under the terms you agreed to in your contract. Somewhere in your contract or in a separate document, often called a bailment agreement, this condition is spelled.

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Car Max Auto Superstore
(480) 518-8101
1480 E Motorplex Loop
Gilbert, AZ

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Great Cars & Trucks
(623) 937-0660
5126 N 51st Ave
Glendale, AZ

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Sands Chevrolet
(623) 931-9331
5418 N.W. Grand Avenue
Glendale, AZ
 
Pat Egan Automotive
(520) 790-9897
4701 E 22nd St
Tucson, AZ

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Fredrik's Auto
(602) 286-6200
101 N 24th St
Phoenix, AZ

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Fantasy Auto Sales
(623) 931-3043
6517 N 59th Ave
Glendale, AZ

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Gallegos Auto Sales
(520) 623-0055
750 E Broadway Blvd
Tucson, AZ

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Sol Cars
(520) 300-4815
2343 S Craycroft Rd
Tucson, AZ

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Vivid Auto Resale
(520) 825-7283
16181 N Oracle Rd
Tucson, AZ

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Dealer Wants Car Back - Wants More Money

It happens every day. You buy or lease a car from a dealer. He calls you a few days or a couple of weeks later and wants his car back, or asks you to sign a new contract with higher payments. Is this a scam? Is it legal?

First, let's understand some fundamentals of car financing. Car dealers don't finance or lease cars. When you sign a contract to buy with a loan, or to lease, the dealer attempts to find a finance company or bank that will approve you under the terms you agreed to in your contract. Somewhere in your contract or in a separate document, often called a bailment agreement, this condition is spelled out.

Essentially, it says that you agree to let the dealer arrange your car financing on your behalf, and that, if he can't find a finance company or bank to approve you and accept your loan or lease, then the deal isn't final. In this case, you will either be asked to return your car, get a co-signer, or sign a new contract for new terms that are acceptable to a finance company the dealer has contacted. Most likely, the option to return your vehicle won't be mentioned because the dealer does not want to lose this deal.

This is perfectly logical since the dealer wants to paid for his car and if a finance company can't be found who will accept the deal and pay him, the car still belongs to the dealer.

We often get emails from consumers who are in this situation and they frequently ask if they can simply keep the car and refuse to sign a n...

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