parents if the insurance is under their names
person's name on the title, and insurance is liable for any claims or violations. asian623 http://www.myspace.com/scionturboracing
No, it shouldn't be true.
Full liability, as the child is still a minor and the parents are responsible; on the other hand, at the age of 17, a teenager cannot legally enter in a contract, so the insurance policy is void and the insurance becomes just as liable.
If you only carry liability insurance, that is all that the insurance company is liable for in this state.
The owner of the car is liable for the accident itself and the damage. However, the insurance company might have to pay for it, depending on the owners insurance cover.
No, a co signor would not be liable. A co-buyer would be liable.
Yes, Parents and other legal guardians are financially liable for the acts of minor wards.
The driver who hit the pedestrian is liable, not their insurance company. The drivers insurance company will normally be responsible for payment of valid claims up to the policy limits for which the their insured driver is found liable.
The driver's insurance would then be considered "secondary," meaning if the owner of the auto didn't have insurance, then if the person driving the car had insurance, they would be liable.
You are liable to pay for the damages on your property because of your lack of insurance.
If someone causes damages to your property, they are liable. This means, however that you have to deal with their insurance company directly, rather then your insurance company doing it for you.
The owner of the vehicle please the people on the insurance policy are liable.
Yes, he is liable if the person driving has a fatal accident. His insurance allows him to cover people that drive his car with his permission. If that person wrecks his car and dies, the insurance would pay the funeral expenses and give the actual cash value for the car minus the deductible.
It just depends on whether you are liable for the acts of your grandchild or not. It might be that the childs parents are legally liable for their acts in your jurisdiction. Not knowing your local regulations, theres not enough information in your question to answer properly. In general though, If you are not liable, then your insurance would not need to cover it because your not responsible. If you are liable then it should be covered under your liability coverage but not under your property coverage terms because it's not your property.
If the tenant damages the property he is liable for such damages. The Landlord may or may not have his own insurance for this purpose but the tenant is liable. If the Tenant has his own insurance (Renter's Insurance) then the Tenant may file a claim and damages will be covered by that insurance.
If it was his fault then he is or your insurance if he is included on it.
Mother Nature would be the liable party, Unfortunately, she does not carry insurance. If your property is insured, Then your property Insurance Policy will cover the cost of damage repairs.
The the child has the car, than the child should be on the parents, or whoever owned the car, insurance. This is required in all states.
The parents are not liable for the damage. Parents can only be liable for the actions of a child who is under the age of 18.
The Thief is liable for the damages he causes. No one else. Take Care Insurance Plus
This depends on what your local or state law allows. If an insurance company direct the work of a contractor, there may be a liability issue , which depends on the argument of the law in your state.
Yes, The owner of a vehicle is just as liable for an accident as the driver. Both the driver and the Vehicle owner are both jointly and severally liable for the cost of an at fault accident.Since you say the title is in the parents name, Then the Parents are in fact the legal owner of the vehicle as far as the state is concerned.The at fault driver is liable because they caused the accident, The Registered Owner is liable because the owner has a responsibility to ensure that all permissive use drivers have the appropriate insurance coverage before allowing them to operate the vehicle.Yes, If your daughter is still a minor, the legal guardian (usually the parents) can be sued under parental liability statutes even if the vehicle is not owned by the parents.