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  • “As-Is” Vehicles
      by HG.org

    When a person buys a used vehicle marked “as-is,” he or she must take great care in determining what this legal definition connotes. Additionally, he or she should be aware of any legal basis that may be available if such a vehicle stops working shortly after the purchase.

  • Do I Have the Right to an Accessory Based on a Car Window Sticker?
      by HG.org

    In some instances, buyers of vehicles may rely on extraneous sources when thinking about what is included in the purchase of a used vehicle. For example, they may look at a sticker produced by a third-party that describes the standard equipment that is installed with the vehicle when it is new. However, the equipment and accessories that are currently installed on the vehicle may be different, potentially causing confusion.

  • The Mechanic Damaged My Vehicle - What Can I Do?
      by HG.org

    Question: I took my car in for service and when it was returned, my transmission was no longer working properly. The mechanic said that he didn’t do anything to it, but the vehicle was working perfectly when I left it at his place of business. I am not sure what type of lawyer I need or what I can do about the situation.

  • Understanding Lemon Laws

    If you have a new car that does not work after repeated repairs, you may be entitled to compensation under lemon laws.

  • Used Car Does Not Run, What Can You Do?
      by HG.org

    Attorneys frequently receive questions regarding defective used cars. All too often, people purchase a used vehicle with verbal assurances that everything works fine and that it will be quite reliable, only to discover that neither is the case. What can you do when this happens to you?

  • 5 Ways to Avoid Becoming the Victim of Curbstoning in an Auto Sale

    Most lemon laws apply to dealers only, not to private sellers. Because of this some unscrupulous dealers attempt to sidestep the laws altogether by using a system called curbstoning.

  • How to Avoid Trade-In Auto Fraud

    Trading in your old car to help pay for a new one at the dealership may seem like a good way to shave off the cost of a new car. However, not all trade-in transactions are handled in an honest manner, and this can lead to unfortunate results for consumers.

  • I Feel I Got Ripped Off at The Auto Dealership, What Can I Do?
      by HG.org

    If you have purchased a vehicle and feel that you got a bad deal, you may have recourse against the dealer by using one or more of the following tactics:

  • My Car is a Lemon: Now What?
      by HG.org

    Buying a car is usually an exciting experience. But, when your new car does not function properly, it can be a frustrating experience. When a car dealer sells you a lemon, how can you get to the “lemonade” of a properly functioning car and possibly even receiving a cash settlement?

  • The Importance of Safety Ratings of Cars

    For many people, appearance as well as performance has always been the first criteria for buying a new car. But do you know that the safety of the car is also extremely important? Just as this is a very important factor in buying a new car, it is also very important when buying a used car as well.

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