Insurance companies seem to ask the same questions: Were the keys in the car when it was stolen? Did you ever get a duplicate set made? Do you have the key or keys in your posession? I'm pretty sure they do not ask this unless there is a reason. Here's another question along the saem line... Will an insurance carrier cover a car that was stolen with the key's locked in the car?
Any Health Insurance company can reject anyone with a pre existing condition. Look for another Health Insurance company if you are rejected by one.
Let your insurance company know everything that you know about the accident and about what the other person's insurance company has proposed, and then let your insurance company handle the rest. If the other person was 100% at fault for the accident, your insurance company has a very powerful incentive to reject the counter-party settlement offer of a 50/50 split. Let your insurance company know everything that you know about the accident and about what the other person's insurance company has proposed, and then let your insurance company handle the rest. If the other person was 100% at fault for the accident, your insurance company has a very powerful incentive to reject the counter-party settlement offer of a 50/50 split.
Well, Actually you don't. The insurance company assesses the risk you present when you apply for insurance. The company then determines the Premium and may or may not make you a offer of coverage. You can then either accept the coverage offering or reject it.
The insurance company will not send you a bill. More likely they will reject the claim from the pharmacy and the drug store will bill you.
You do. You can always file a claim. The insurance company may not honor the claim and may reject it, but they can't stop you from filing one.
They can't tell you who to hire, but they can decline or reject a contractors bid.
It doesn't matter what we say here. Ask your insurance company!
I am sure that theft insurance functions just like collision. The insurance company has the option of repairing the car or declaring it "totalled" in which case they give you fair market value for the car (they do not have to pay it off)
Two of the primary factors are gender and race. An increasing number of states also prohibit rejection based upon credit score.
The unemployment insurance system may be desirable because unemployment insurance induces workers to reject unattractive job offers
You can certainly report it. The police won't waste time investigating. Your insurance company will probably not process the claim since you didn't report it when it happened, but they might pay. So they can reject the claim because it is late? Is this likely?
Its in the form of Questions and the answer is to be filled by the person who will be insured correctly in the Proposal Form. If he admits wrong things it can be treated null & void and the insurance company may reject at the time of claim