Not to my knowledge. The lender cant say its stolen because they LET you take it from their possession. You havent said its stolen OR you would have a police report to show it was. So, it's NOT stolen, you are hiding it to hinder repossession. Hope that's not a felony in your state.
My contracts state that if the borrower takes the vehicle out of state when in default that I could report the vehicle stolen. I never have tried, but I did pay an attorney to draft them up for me years ago.
In wild and lawless Nevada...
This can be a complicated question. Your boyfriend can and should be listed on your policy as a driver if he lives with you or if he drives your vehicle even just sometimes. A vehicle titled to him cannot be added to your insurance policy under any circumstances and this is because you cannot insure a vehicle you do not own. Even if you live together you must still have separate insurance policies if you each own your own vehicle. If you live together or drive each others vehicle each of you should still be listed as drivers on the others policy.
You cannot insure something you do not own and the address has nothing to do with it. The insured on the insurance policy must also be the owner of the vehicle. An insurance application and policy make up a legal contract. The contract states that you must own the vehicle insured. Lets use your example where someone else insures your vehicle. If the vehicle is damage in an accident, the insurance company cannot pay damages to the person listed on the insurance policy because they don't own the car. The also cannot pay you because you don't have a contract with them for insurance.
Only because you can get away with liability only on an older vehicle, which reduces your cost. You need full coverage on a newer vehicle. Rates are based off alot of different factors. Not only the type of car, but what city your in (crime, stolen vehicles). Sports vehicles can be higher. Even if you insure a vehicle that is reported stolen alot could make even an older car alittle more to insure. If you have a bad driving record or a teen driver could also cause an increase.
Assuming the stolen car was insured, the stolen cars insurance would be responsible. If the stolen car was not insured, the driver, if located would be responsible. If not located then the owner would probably be held responsible. Hopefully the struck vehicle is insured for "uninsured motorist" coverage. Filing the report after the accident would document the theft, but not neccesarily clear the owner of responsibility.
Yes! As long as you are of legal age (In the state you are a legal resident of) you can buy a vehicle. You cannot legally register the vehicle in your name or legally drive the vehicle. You can even insure the vehicle with many insurance carriers; just not for driving purposes (i.e. as a "collector" vehicle for loss or damage in storage).
Take the serial number (or Vehicle Identification Number/VIN) off the frame and bring it to the police or local DMV and ask them to 'run' it for a stolen check. Usually they are glad to do this with no charge. Bikes are frequently stolen and parts and even engines swapped out, but the frame VIN (by which bikes are titled and registered) will always be there. If it is missing - stay away from it!
No. Auto insurance will only cover the vehicle and items that came installed standard on the vehicle. You can, however make a claim on your homeowners insurance for other items stolen from your vehicle. Homeowners insurance gives you coverage for items off premises up to 10% of your contents coverage on the policy. This is to cover situations like this, thefts or damage while on vacation, and even dependent children's items while in a dorm room. The biggest problem is that you will have a deductible for damage to the car and another deductible for the items stolen and covered on the homeowners policy.
Motorcycles are indeed easily stolen, they can just be picked up and put into the back of a pickup truck. Even if you have a lock on the wheel, that cannot prevent a few people from just picking it up and taking it away. The best way to determine if a bike you are buying has been stolen, crashed, or has a branded title (like salvage, rebuilt, or stolen) is to consult the Carfax for Motorcycles - the company called Cycle VIN.
If you have UM coverage it will pay for damage done to your vehicle even if you don't have physical damage coverage. If you don't have uninsured motorist coverage then you are out of luck. If it was a truly stolen vehicle then the owner is not liable for damage done as they don't have any control over the vehicle any longer. Keep a check on it though and make sure it was really stolen. Sometimes people will say it was stolen after an accident but in reality it was a family member or something and they will drop the charges. If charges are dropped, file on their company and inform the police department and insist they be changed with lying to the police and filing a false report. For full disclosure, I own and operate a small Independent Insurance Agency in Gordon, Georgia and have for 22 years. I also worked as an agent for a direct writer for 3 years before that.
Sure, you can get in trouble. After all, you are likely to be suspected of having stolen the car, even if you didn't. You would have to be able to prove that it had actually been stolen by someone else, and you were an innocent bystander. Any time you are in a stolen car, that is a suspicious circumstance.
First, the general public does not have access to the NCIC database of stolen firearms. Second, without more information, we cannot even state what kind of gun that is. A serial number is not unique to only one gun in the world. Your local law enforcement officers may be able to help, but they will want to have the gun in hand when checking it (in case it IS stolen)
Once you buy a car it is yours and you cannot return it. This hold good only if no issues and registration goes without any issue. for some reason if Vehicle is not registered and sold to other then the buyer can return the vehicle or even take legal action for selling a unregistered vehicle without informing to buyer.
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