Users must be 18 years or older.   If the state the user is doing business in requires an auctioneer's license, the listing must be posted by a legally licensed auctioneer or an agent thereof.    If you are using the site as an agent of the auctioneer, you represent that you have the authority to act on the auctioneer's behalf.  For the purposes of this agreement , “Auctioneer”  will refer to any user whether an actual auctioneer or the auctioneer’s agent. 
Every day the government, banks and various organizations take possession of seized cars, trucks, vans, motorcycles, campers and more. The volume of these seized properties is so high that a fast and constant way to empty their inventories is in place. To do this auctions are held nationwide that empty inventories at discounted prices. Vehicles with prices up to 90% under blue book value are auctioned off every day.
Bids can be made online for Internet auctions, or in person for live auctions. Accepted forms of payment typically are major credit cards and checks, and payment is due at the time of the close of the auction. Details may vary among auction houses and the state the auction is held in. As with all auctions, the vehicle is sold to the highest bidder.
Payment is due by 4:45pm on Thursday, January 11th. If you'd like to have your card charged after the auction by Roller personnel and a paid receipt sent to you, please respond to the invoice email with your desire to have your card on file charged. We will not process your card without your email consent. You may pay online or at our office in Denver on January 10th from 10:00am - 4:45pm or January 11th from 8:15am - 4:45pm. Payments will be accepted in Visa, MasterCard, Discover, cash, bank wire transfer, cashier check, personal/company check approved by TeleCheck or accompanied by a letter of guarantee from the bank. (Payments in cash, bank wire transfer, cashier check or check with a letter of guarantee from the bank will receive a 3% reduction off of the buyer’s premium.) No payments will be taken at the auction location in Loveland.

The bidding started out fairly tame. Individuals there bought a beat up Impala for $525, a Chevy Astro van for $425, and the shittiest Chrysler PT Cruiser I have ever seen for $300. As for the awesome Ford Escort wagon? Well, it didn’t do so hot, in part, Kevin told me, because it’s so light and has low scrap value, and because parts are in low demand:
Prior to July 1, 2012, the Boulder campus's surplus property program operated as a “designated off-site disposal facility” in accordance with Colorado Surplus Property HB 06-1075 Procedures for Higher Education, as agreed upon by Colorado Correctional Industries (CCI) and the Colorado Commission on Higher Education.  In 2011, C.R.S 17-24-106 was amended to exclude institutions of higher education from the requirements of CCI's surplus property program.  This policy formally establishes authority for administering the campus' surplus property program and outlines requirements for the program to help ensure that the institution meets its fiduciary responsibilities. 
If a purchaser fails to pay for and remove the merchandise by the prescribed deadline, the government can take action to collect damages. If the award amount is less than $325, the fee will equal to the award amount. If the award amount is between $325 and $100,000, the fee assessed will be $325. If the award amount is greater than $100,000, the fee will be equal to five percent (5%) of the award amount.
Local police auctions. If you are interested in local police impound car auctions the best way to find information is to call your local police department. They can provide with the dates and details. Under no circumstances should you call 911 for this information. Look in the local blue pages for the non-emergency number. They are also required to run ads in the local newspaper about 90 days prior to the auction. These are often low key ads in the classified section, so finding them may require some searching. Some police departments put auction information online, so you can also search the Internet

GSA sells used personal property according to the U.S. Government's Standard Form 114C April 2001, "General Sale Terms and Conditions." Customers may ask to review a copy from any of the GSA regional Sales Offices. Please carefully study the terms and conditions in the Invitation for Bid and in any notices provided at auctions and other sales. Be sure you understand any special terms.
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Auctioneers are normally contracted by the different organisations within their local area. An auction at the centre of London for example, will deal with the assets of companies whose bankruptcy proceedings are being dealt with by courts in Greater London. An auction in Leeds will handle the assets of companies in Yorkshire that are being dealt with by Leeds City Court.
The cash flow from the sale of the District's surplus assets will be deposited directly back into the treasury and re-allocated to departments and programs within the government. The additional revenue will enable the District to more effectively address and meet the expectations of taxpayers. To download and view the OCP Surplus Property Division's Sales Report, click here (Please download file for clear viewing).
GSA sells used personal property according to the U.S. Government's Standard Form 114C April 2001, "General Sale Terms and Conditions." Customers may ask to review a copy from any of the GSA regional Sales Offices. Please carefully study the terms and conditions in the Invitation for Bid and in any notices provided at auctions and other sales. Be sure you understand any special terms.
GSAXcess.gov is the entry site for the Federal Excess Personal Property Utilization Program and the Federal Surplus Personal Property Donation Program operated by the General Services Administration. Your agency can report excess personal property for transfer by GSA to other Federal and State Agencies for Surplus Property (SASPs) as well as search for and obtain excess personal property. Your agency can also report and transfer excess computers and peripheral equipment to schools and educational nonprofit organizations through the Computers for Learning program or post your CFL transfers done outside our system. This site is not intended for the general public.
Government auctions, held by a local school district, police department, city hall or county administrations, occur when a government entity has surplus, unwanted or unneeded items. Everything from office furniture to overhead projectors and unclaimed bicycles may be found at government auctions. In some locales, auctions are held once or twice a year, while some organizations may hold auctions more frequently. Scan your local free weekly newspaper for news of upcoming government auctions, or look at the bulletin boards in local government buildings where public information is posted. Police auctions sometimes include vehicles and luxury items seized during arrests; these auctions are often advertised in local newspapers or by searching online for local government or police auctions.
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