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Answered 2012-03-24 06:14:16

If you have medical, yes because your medical under your car insurance covers your passengers, regardless of fault.

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You should be talking to the insurance company that insures the vehicle you were a passenger in. If it was a single vehicle accident they will be responsible but if it wasn't then the at fault drivers insurance would cover it.



You should immediately report the accident both to your own insurance company and to the vehicle owner's insurance company. Depending upon which state you are in, either one or both insurance companies is responsible.


If a leased vehicle is in an accident, the lessor has to notify the lease company, along with their insurance company. Sometime the lease company will have you go through your insurance for repairs, other times they send you to their repair shop (if they have one).


If you have collision coverage on your vehicle you can collect from your insurance company for the damages. You will not have to pay the deductible if you were determined by the insurance company to not be at fault for the accident. They then go after the other insurance company to get the money they paid you back. If you do not carry collision coverage then you need to file with other insurance company, they will then decide who was at fault for the accident if their party was at fault they then pay you for the damages to your vehicle.


yes if you are in an accident and especially if you are at fault of an accident, you must file with your insurance company, so your insurance company can cover your damages and or other vehicle involved or pay subrogation demand once received from other vehicles ins company, if the other vehicle chose to use their coverage.


most time if the car was in an accident and is totaled you will have to by it back from your insurance company


If you have liability insurance your insurance should cover you while driving another vehicle with permission of the owner. The problem with a company truck is the limit of liability you might have to have.


no. you can not collect on something that you are not paying for. However... you can sue the driver, if this is what you want to do, call you insurance company and let them handle it. If you do not have an insurance company, call an attorney.


Certainly, liability insurance has nothing to do with who owns the vehicle. It deals with protecting the owner of the vehicle if sued as a result of an accident. Collision and theft protect the owner of the vehicle from loss.


Either the cars owner or the insurance company who paid for the totaled vehicle


If the accident is your fault, your insurance company is not going to pay out anything. If it is the other person's fault, the other insurance company will be liable.


it means "are the loss payments my insurance company made on my vehicle recoverable from the other insurance company?" If something is subrogatable, it means it is leagally recoverable from someone else. In insurance, if you are in an accident and not at fault, your insurance company has the right to subrogate against the other insurance carrier to recoup the money they paid out to fix your vehicle.


You may not get the suggested retail value for your vehicle. However, this depends on who you sell it to. When making an auto insurance claim, you will get what the insurance company thinks the value of the vehicle is before the accident.


The Company who owns the vehicle would be responsible for deductibles listed on the policy their own policy.


It depends on if you have a lien placed on your vehicle (by you lender. If you own the car free and clear, you can take the insurance money and not repair the car, but if there is a lien on your vehicle more often than not the insurance company will make the check out to you and your bank.


If you have an accident with an uninsured vehicle, you and your insurance company are still liable for all damages, even though the other vehicle has no insurance. The only thing that will happen to the other driver is a citation for driving with no insurance.


An insurance company generally does not pay the lien holder directly. The vehicle owner is responsible for paying for insurance coverage and will often deal with the insurance company themselves after a collision has taken place.


An insurance agency represents the insurance company. This is the decision of the client, not the agency or the company. This has no bearing on the fault of the accident...unless they have not inspected the vehcile yet...when in most cases the vehicle is stored at a facility.


If the question you are asking is: does your car insurance cover passenger injury when the driver of a car caused an accident. In the UK - the answer to this is "yes". The driver of a car owes a duty to his passengers to keep them safe and car insurance covers legal liability for passenger injury even when only one vehicle is involved in an accident. See the related link entitled "accident car insurance" to see all the types of vehicle insurance you can have in the UK and what type of liabilities each type of insurance will meet.


The insurance company is not going to force anyone to pay for damages to a car. The person that was driving the car and or the owner of that car that caused the accident is liable for the damages to the other vehicles involved in the accident. If there is insurance coverage for that damage then the insurance company will pay. However if the driver of the at fault vehicle is excluded from the insurance policy then the insurance company may be relieved from it's responsibility to pay on behalf of the owner of the vehicle.


It really depends what state you live in. Although if you have full coverage on your vehicle you should report through your company and your company will go after the other insurance company to get their money back. If you have no collision coverage for your vehicle then you will need to file with the other insurance company and they will decide who was at fault for the accident, if their insured is at fault they will repair your vehicle



In the event of an accident you would take the car to a repair shop approved by your insurance company and then they would determine whether or not your car is worth fixing or to payout the "Kelly blue book" value of your vehicle.


The insurance company will only pay the 'book' value of the vehicle as if it were in perfect condition unless damage prior to the accident was discovered and that damage will be deducted from the 'book value'.



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