If you bought a car that has turned out to be a lemon and the dealer used false statements and over exaggerations to sell you the car, you may be able to go after the dealer. A skilled White Plains dealer scam attorney can review your case and give you legal advice on what you should do.
A car dealer can scam customers in many ways, including lying about the how much the car is worth, withholding car accident details, overcharging, excessive financing terms and more. Being stuck owing more on a car than it is worth or worse, being stuck with a car that does not even run is serious. Contact a lawyer today to learn what you can do to recover from a dealer scam.
An attorney can often resolve your particular legal issue faster and better than trying to do it alone. A lawyer can help you navigate the legal system, while avoiding costly mistakes or procedural errors. You should seek out an attorney whose practice focuses on the area of law most relevant to your issue.
An experienced lawyer should be able to communicate a basic “road map” on how to proceed. The lawyer should be able to walk you through the anticipated process, key considerations, and potential pitfalls to avoid. Once you’ve laid out the facts of your situation to the lawyer, he/she should be able to frame expectations and likely scenarios to help you understand your legal issue.
A reputable attorney will be very upfront about how he/she will charge you. The three most common fee structures that attorneys use to charge for their services are:
Depending on your specific legal situation, it’s possible that only one type of fee structure is available. For instance, criminal defense attorneys almost always bill by the hour. In a flat fee arrangement, an attorney accepts a one-time payment to help you resolve your issue. With a contingent fee agreement, the client pays little to nothing upfront and the attorney receives a percentage of the money recovered if you win your case.
Affidavit – A sworn written statement made under oath. An affidavit is meant to be a supporting document to the court assisting in the verification of certain facts. An affidavit may or may not require notarization.