What would you like to do?
How long are you responsible for someone else's property?
If the person left items behind after leaving a rental, they should be stored with notice to the tenant within ten days advising them of the movement and then give 30 days notice that it will be disposed of. If the lease describes the issue, then there is really no required time frame. Medical issues, arrests, or eviction may change the rules somewhat. Get legal advice before taking action.
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No You would need to seek coverage under your medical insurance policy for accidental injuries. Homeowners insurance is for property and liabilities that may arise… out of home ownership. Home insurance does not replace medical insurance. If you think the property owner is liable through cause of injury, you might seek coverage under their liability if they carry the coverage.
If your car is stolen from your driveway and the thief damages someone else's property while driving the car who is responsible Does your insurance have to pay for the damage that a thief caused?
Answer I'm pretty sure a lot of that depends on local laws, and also your insurance policy. I daresay you wouldn't have to fork out anything except your premiums …for covering the cost of your car being stolen. As for the damage to the property, that is then the theif's responsibility to pay for, by serving a sentence in jail, then the government would compensate the owner of the house. That's how it would happen by my local laws. I'm not too sure if it would be the same for you though. Hope this helps a bit. Answer I think the short and simple answer is that the damage to your car will be covered by your "Other than Collision" coverage subject to your deductible and the damage done to other peoples property is between them, the thief, and their insurance company.
Why would you want to?! Yes but...Anyway uh...If you did and the other person had HIV or Aids...you'd be screwed. --- some people enjoy it lol. i reccommend only doing this …to someone YOU TRUST, make sure you know they dont have a deadly blood disease. also dont try to drink too much,just drink a little bit, you might not like it. Eww, who in gods name would want to do that? anyways Ewww!.
Dress fancy, like you would for a wedding. For women/girls: A pretty,formal dress any color, fancy shoes, maybe some hair accessories. For men/boys: A button down shirt with d…ressed slacks, maybe a tie and a jacket.
then that's just gay wierd because you should eat it gosh you fagishley fag
You cannot sell another person's real property unless they execute a Power of Attorney that gives you the authority to convey on their behalf. The buyer's attorney will requir…e an original copy of the POA and an affidavit from you stating the POA has not been revoked. Those documents will be recorded with the deed of conveyance in the land records. On the other hand, if you are simply asking if you can sell another person's property and keep the proceeds the answer is no. You can only sell what you own. Your deed would be null and void and you may face criminal prosecution.
No. Using another person's passport is a criminal offense in every jurisdiction. You may well end up arrested and incarcerated.
Answer Yes, as long as the repossesor does not commit a breach of peace as defined by the laws of the state where the act takes place.
Yes, it is, even if they voluntarily gave it to you.
I don't think you can unless you generously give them the money by hand or a check then I don't think so but I'm not quite sure...
One may generally insure the property of another if you have an insurable interest in it. This means that you have a financial interest in the property that may be harmed …if the property is damaged or destroyed. .
You can't- unless you hack into their computer or account -which is illegal. You can get fined and possibly go to jail if caught... See related question below … idiots If you know their email and password then you can get into it. Or you can hack into it. Both of those ways are criminal offences and you can get fined, go to jail e.t.c. for it.
yes you can, provided the owner of the property agrees to mortgage it for the loan
Yes, driving across someone else's grass is trespassing and any destruction would be destruction of property. They could bring suit for both.