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Hi, when I was 17, I started university in Louisiana, more specifically Baton Rouge. I did not need a loan for school, but my Mom needed a loan anyway, she asked for me to sign the MPN and she'd pay me back in the near future.. or something like that. To me, she has been grossly irresponsible in managing this loan, she used a majority on it on a new car purchase, and a smaller portion on paying for my brother's college expenses in California, which he dropped out of, and we don't even get along well (he's very homophobic). For some reason she has this nasty attitude with me regarding my freedoms within the household, such as who I can have over and what time I can be in. Regardless of my GPA [4.0], and EC's (VP/Creative Writing, STEM) she still treats me in a very disrespectful manner, favoring the dropout. To to the point: I've finally turned 18 and I want to move out, but I don't understand how much responsibility lies on me in regards to paying back the loan and would like to have this dealt with now before it's too late. I can prove that the loan was used for purposes not related to my direct benefit (I have the account records and statements from the bank my loan went through). I was 17 when I signed, and being 17 in minnesota she could've said that I was a runaway if I moved in with someone else, so I did so under the emotion of staying in the house with little as much conflict. Recap: 17, Louisiana, Signed a MPN for a loan I did not use in any manner under emotional conflict, Direct Subsidized (Federal), have access and copies to all relevant documents. The data on the MPN concerning the references and numbers, were falsified. Loan amount was about $3,500. She has a relatively bad credit history, I pay for most of my own items. Could any of this be used in a legal proceeding as valid, or am I completely without any leeway? Thank you for any answers!
You CAN legally sign for and get federal student loans at 17. The loan was issued to YOU and you handed over to Mom willingly. So, unless you have the video footage from the bank lobby of her holding a gun to your head, forcing you to withdraw your aid from your bank account to prove it. .. you have no case. The signatures are yours, you are the college student, the money was issued to you and YOU choose to put her bank info down or whatever you did to mess up and you WILLINGLY GAVE her your loan money. You seem like a smart person and have good head on your sChalkers, so it's not like you could feign that you are mentally retarded or something. Recap: This loan is YOUR responsibility to repay and nothing you can or will do to get rid of it except pay it. Chauk it up to a "learning experience", The lesson to be learned here: Get a PO Box, make sure your FAFSA PIN number and email address are secure, move out and realize that if you want more aid, you are still going to have to get mom's tax info on your fafsa until you are 24 or earn a bachelors degree or get married or have kids you support. This means DO NOT talk to her about your finanical situation EVER AGAIN. You do not need her permission to get or decline any student loans, so don't give her any information about it. PERIOD. just get her taxes and W2 forms and get her to sign the fafsa with her PIN or get her PIN number and do it for her.
I have many student loans myself, as I was in medical school but dropped out because I find business more interesting now, so I have a truck load of those loans! From what I understand of loans is - no matter what you use them for/towards, once you sign it and the information is under your name, you are the sole person responsible for paying those loans back. Even if you didn't pay them back since you are the beneficiary of the loans; it would ruin your credit and the collectors would come after you. They would simply tell you that you should not have given your money out to anyone other than people you can trust, and sadly this world has boiled down to feud within families! I also do not think loaners care what you spend your money on, truthfully, because I have bought some stuff that is definitely not on the 'student loans' list, like a television when one blew out, I even bought a laptop last year, even though it was for media purposes, totally unrelated to school. I would suggest the only thing you could possible do, if you do not care that much about where it puts you (as far as becoming enemies with your mother), is speaking to a lawyer, seeing if there is a way they can go after her and sue her (with your approval and case) for the money she has misused that you currently owe to the state for your student loan! Best answer or not; good luck with your situation!