No. No fault means exactly that. The driver not responsible for the accident cannot be held liable for injuries to any passengers in thevehicle.
Only if the other driver was at fault. If the driver of the uninsured vehicle was at fault, the injured person would have to recover damages from them.
Yes. If the passenger is hurt in an accident caused by the driver, the passenger is fully entitled to sue the driver. In fact even if the passenger is a spouse of the driver, the passenger can sue.
The injured party should seek compensation from the driver of whichever vehicle was at fault for the accident.
only if the passenger contributed to the accident (smoking marijuana causing the driver to get high via second hand, distracting the driver, etc) and can be proved beyond a reasonable doubt.
The rights you have as a passenger in vehicle that was wrecked are simple. You are not a fault, you have the right to sue for damages and medical bills. Usually, the at fault person's insurance pays your medical bills and such.
If you want to collect otherwise you need a lawyer to sue for damages
If you have comprehensive insurance, your policy will cover the damages (less a deductable). In this case, your insurance company will sue the at fault driver. You can also sue the at fault driver for damages (if you do not have comprehensive).
The only step you have left is to sue the driver of the other vehicle. Keep in mind, it is your responsibility to prove that the other driver was at fault.
They can pursue him civilly, and the not at fault driver can also sue for damages.
No,? What? Sue your friend? Sue who.? Sue the driver? Which friend do you want to Sue. The driver was at fault, The owner was likely negligent for letting an unlicensed driver drive his vehicle. but not fully at fault. Likely in a court it would be considered joint liability aka contributory negligence on more than one party. Are you Serious, Sue your friends.? Accidents happen. Sueing your friends sounds like greed to the extreme. What were you doing in the car anyway. this sounds like a big mess. and it sounds like everybody in the vehicle likely contributed to the accident. Unfortunately we live in a society that puts the needs and desires of the one before the good of the whole and seeks to blame anybody but ourselves whenever something goes wrong. Sue the Owners parents for not teaching him not to loan his car out. Sue the driver for not having a license. Sue the other driver for not having insurance, Sue the state police for allowing the vehicle to drive on a public road. Sue God for not setting out specific guidelines on who to blame for our misfortunes.
yes. you can sue an at fault driver if his insurance company refuses to pay your claim. it would not be proper to sue the insurance company.
If the police report indicates the driver of the car was at fault, you may have a case.
The second vehicle will be covered by it's own insurance. That company will then attempt to sue the driver to recoup it's losses
unless the person meant to do it then you can
In the US, you can pretty much sue for any reason under most conditions.. whether it gets heard or dismissed, that's dependent on a number of factors. But yes, they can file.
If the driver of the car you were in was at fault and had no insurance you are out of luck. your only recourse if to sue the person who you were driving with to recover damages. If your driver was not at fault but had no insurance the other parties insurance would have to cover your damages. The lesson is not to ride with people who do not carry auto insurance, ever.
I was a passenger in a wreck that involved 5 cars i was in the last car so who can my attorney sue
Yes, You can still sue for the property damage even if there were no injuries.
If you are involved in an accident that is not your fault you can sue on several grounds. Damages to the vehicle if you owned it. Medical bills if injured, pain and suffering, lost wages, etc.
You do not sue the insurance company. Any suit is filed against the at fault party only. The insurance company will defend their client and pay damages according to the terms of the policy.
You just contact your insurer and add the new driver to your insurance policy. Otherwise you are allowing an un-insured driver to operate your vehicle.Bear in mind that a claimant can sue both the driver and the owner of the vehicle if they have been injured in an accident. They can sue the driver because he was thr direct cause of the accident. They can sue the owner for negligence because he allowed the un-insured driver to operate the vehicle.
The other driver should be paying if they were at fault; you may sue them for your deductible in small claims court if they had no insurance.
yes you can sue anybody. but it all depends on how badly you or your car was damaged and if the other person has insurance.