Registration and insurance in any state will allow you to operate the vehicle in every state, but if you are actually living in another state, you must get insurance, registration, and a driver's license in your state of residence. The only exception I know of is that a member of the armed services may keep all of these from his state of "permanent residence" while stationed in another.
No, In the state of MA the car must be insured under the registered persons name. No
A car can be registered and insured by a number of people. Usually they are one and the same. A car can be insured with having it registered to you if you would like to drive it.
Yes, you can be, but you need to have insurance and registration in the state you reside.
This depends on a few factors. If it is sitting on a public road then it must be insured. Some states will not allow you to have a vehicle on your property that is not registered, and to be registered it must be insured so check your state laws.
Depends on your insurance company.
not in any state or thru any insurance company I know of.
To register a car in a state, you have to have a license in that state.
That question doesn't really make sense. Yes your vehicle can be registered anywhere you have place of residency but uhh insurance is who ever your insurance company is IE. USAA, State Farm.....
If the vehicle is currently registered (i.e.: has valid current tags) the state requires that it be insured. If the vehicle is not currently registered, it is not required that it be insured - but NOBODY may operate it.
No it must be covered by an insurance policy valid in the state of registration.
The car needs to be registered in the state the owner resides in.
Yes, provided the car is properly registered and insured, you have a valid drivers license, and you have permission to drive the car. You are, however, still bound by state laws regarding how it is to be driven, including the speed limit.
994 means the vehicle is self-insured by the company it is registered to. Example : the NYPD uses 994 to indicate that they are self-insured.
Become a registered car dealer in your state by filling out the state applications paying the fees getting licensed bonded and insured.
state where vehicle is registered
Yes here the car insurance firm can refuse your insurance claim as the car is registered in your friends name and not yours.
Yes, In fact it is required by law that your vehicle be registered and insured in the state of your primary or permanent residence. You are not required to transfer your registration nor your insurance to states where you reside on a temporary basis such as for school or Work.
Yes. It's very common for businesses to do exactly that - register vehicles in a state other than where the company is incorporated - especially with commercial motor carriers. Each state will have certain criteria which will need to be met before a vehicle can be registered in that state. Usually, at least one of the requirements will be that the entity registering the vehicle own or lease property in that state.
The state where the policy was written.
Generally speaking, no. If your state requires that a vehicle with a valid registration also have insurance you can usually seek a waiver from the state for vehicles that are rarely if ever driven.
A salvage vehicle cannot be registered or driven on the road. It must pass inspection from DOT and the Secretary of State and then issued a rebuilt title before being registered.
Sure, Lots of people work outside of their home state. Just remember that the Law requires your vehicle be registered in your state of residence, not the state you work in.
In most cases you need to insure the car with a policy written in the state that the vehicle is registered. Many states require that the insurance companies report the vehicles that they are insuring to the state for cross reference of motor vehicle registrations. So if you live in state A and your vehicle is registered in state A but insured in state B then state A will think that your vehicle is not insured and revoke your vehicle registration. Now if you live in state A but register and insure your vehicle in state B then you run the risk of not adhereing to the law that says you must register the vehicle in the state of your primary residence. If you have a legitimate reason for doing this such as a second residence in another state at which you keep a vehicle then you should have no problem doing this. If you are doing it to avoid higher taxes or insurance premiums then you will be doing something illegal.