Yes, insurance can be taken out on anyone.
NO, NO, NO and NO! It is not legal to take out life insurance on someone else, unaware and who has not authorized such for the purpose of naming youself as the payoff collector or benneficiary rather.
However that does not mean people do not do it everyday but be careful because if your insured is unfortunate enough to pass away as a result of Murder or unexplained homicide you could be in for serious legal problems trying to prove yourself innocent. Good luck and be SAFE!
If you have been notified that you are a beneficiary of an insurance policy or will, you should contact the person who notified you to learn what to do next.
No. If the other person is legally married to another person in another state, then your marriage is not valid in the USA. You can have be legally married to one person at a time.
No. She has no parental rights regarding another person's children unless she legally adopted them.No. She has no parental rights regarding another person's children unless she legally adopted them.No. She has no parental rights regarding another person's children unless she legally adopted them.No. She has no parental rights regarding another person's children unless she legally adopted them.
Not legally! If they lie on the marriage license application, they would be guilty of perjury as well as bigamy.
No. I had a friend who shared the car insurance with me and he used to live in another county.
It depends. You cannot legally purchase a gun for another person if the other person call legally own a gun. HOWEVER, the following is commonly misunderstood: you can legally purchase a gun for another person as long as the purchase is being made for a legitimate gift.
Yes, there is no bar in the insured person being beneficiary on another insurance policy.
No, Homeowners insurance is not a replacement for medical insurance.
Yes, one person can obtain a life insurance policy on another as long as the policy owner has an insurable, financial interest in the life of the insured.
No. The insurance must be in the name of the owner of the vehicle. An insurance policy is a legally binding contract and if one party does not own the vehicle then the policy and thus the contract is void. The insurance company cannot pay a claim on a vehicle if the owner is not party to the contract. They also cannot legally pay the owner because they are not an insured person under the contract.
If it is Life Insurance, you can select any person you want as beneficiary. If it is Health Insurance, you can add a spouse and/or dependents. This will change your premium so you need to contact your Insurance Company for forms and approval.
From personal experience, you do not have to be notified, but you do have to legally be notified of intent to sell vehicle, it has to be sold for a reasonable amount and they cannot enter a garage to repo. It's best to google repo in Indiana in order to obtain accurate information.
An adoptive sibling is a person who is not another person's biological sibling, but is raised legally and socially as if they are.
A person can legally move in with another family member if they go to court. An attorney can represent a minor.
it is the crime of marrying a person when you are already legally married to another
The insurance should be under the name of the person to whom the car is titled and registered. Also, if the person who legally owns the car is not the person who will be the main driver of the car, the person who will be the driver on the car should be added to the policy.
When someone has been missing for long enough, which is normally seven years, that person can be declared legally dead, at which point life insurance policies will pay the death benefit for that person.
Most insurance companies require a person to be 18 years old in order to purchase automobile insurance. The reason for this is that the insurance application along with the policy make up a legal contract between the policyholder and the insurance company. A person who is not yet 18 is not a legal adult and therefore is not legally able to sign such a contract.
One can sell their life insurance policy and this is called Viatical Settlement. An insurance company sells insurance policy to a person. This person (viator) sells his policy to another person (viatical settlement provider). When the first person dies, the second person will benefit and cash in the money.
Most insurance companies would not allow this to happen because firstly an insurance application and policy together make up a legally binding contract. A person under 18 years of age are not able to be party to a legally binding contract.
If it was self defense, yes. (it depends on which state you're in.)
You cannot do this in any state. An auto insurance policy is a legally binding contract between two parties. The named insured must be the owner of the vehicle and no one else. The only exception to this is in the case of two legally married persons in that vehicles owed by either one is allowed to be on an insurance policy of either one of them.
No, insurance is always the burdern of the car owner, not the dealership. When leasing or purchasing a car, the person acquiring the vehicle is legally responsible for acquiring car insurance.
Their insurance would be primary and your insurance would be secondary, generally speaking.