Consumer protection under the Federal odometer law.
Read Online

Consumer protection under the Federal odometer law. by United States. National Highway Traffic Safety Administration.

  • 777 Want to read
  • ·
  • 86 Currently reading

Published by Dept. of Transportation, National Highway Traffic Safety Administration in Washington .
Written in English


  • Automobiles -- Purchasing.,
  • Automobiles -- Instruments.

Book details:

Edition Notes

SeriesDOT HS 803 286
The Physical Object
Pagination[3] p. ;
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL17818183M

Download Consumer protection under the Federal odometer law.


A primary source of reference for attorneys and those professionals involved with modern consumer law. Features Reviews common law, state consumer protection laws, federal odometer laws, home and car sales, warranties of habitability. The Federal odometer law, 49 U.S.C. Chapter (Public Law ), prohibits the disconnection, resetting, or alteration of a motor vehicle's odometer with .   Consumer Protection Law in Australia provides a clear and detailed explanation of the application and effect of consumer protection and product liability law in Australia, fostering a sound understanding of the legislative landscape in force since the introduction of the single regulatory scheme. The author explains the mechanism under which the federal and state and territory laws operate and Author: Bruce. The FTC’s Bureau of Consumer Protection stops unfair, deceptive and fraudulent business practices by collecting complaints and conducting investigations, suing companies and people that break the law, developing rules to maintain a fair marketplace, and educating consumers and businesses about their rights and responsibilities.

A character in a novel once stated that the problem is not that we need more laws to protect us, we just need a way to practically use the laws that already exist. Much the same can be said of the hodgepodge of State and Federal law that abounds with the purpose of protecting the consumer.   Some companies and industries offer programs to solve disputes. You can also contact your state's attorney general or consumer protection office, law school clinics, or the Better Business Bureau to find a dispute resolution program. Mediation, arbitration, and conciliation are the three common types of dispute resolution. Older used cars, which are out of warranty when purchased, do not generally fall within the protection of the New Hampshire "Lemon Law." (For information on legal protection for used car buyers, refer to the section entitled Autos: Used.) Example: In , Joe Smiley buys a used Tomoto Tomotovan with o miles on the odometer. The.   Federal law permits consumers to obtain treble damages, or $1,, whichever is greater, when they are victims of odometer fraud. 49 U.S.C. § The courts have been liberal in protecting consumers in lawsuits against dealers.

  The act also transfers to the Bureau much of the consumer compliance authority over larger depositories that previously had been held by banking regulators. Additionally, the Bureau acquired the authority to write rules to implement most federal consumer financial protection laws that previously was held by a number of other federal agencies. There is a consumer protection law called the Federal Odometer Act which you can use to sue the "transferor" (the dealership) for misrepresenting the true mileage of the vehicle. The Odometer Act would allow you to recover three times your actual damages (ie, the diminution in value of the car) or $, whichever is greater. Books Advanced Search New Releases Best Sellers & More Children's Books Textbooks Textbook Rentals Best Books of the Month of over 3, results for Books: Law: Business: Consumer Law RAPID RESULTS Credit Repair Credit Dispute Letter System. Impact of Supreme Court Seila Law Ruling on CFPB Constitutionality. The Supreme Court’s June 29th decision in Seila Law allows the President to remove at will the Consumer Financial Protection Bureau Director, but it saves the rest of the Bureau’s article explains some of the decision’s implications for the CFPB, the FHFA, and other independent agencies.