Can life insurance be taken out on another person legally and does the other person have to be notified about the policy?
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!
Can someone get married to another person in another country if they are still legally married in another?
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…
Can a will be legally changed if the person has dementia and the power of attorney is not notified or present at the time?
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.
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.
If you're under 18, parents are usually supposed to be notified that you were at the doctor's, but due to doctor/patient confidentiality, the doctor's aren't legally allowed to tell the parent's what was said, or what happened during your visit unless they believe you're going to hurt yourself or another person. If you go to Planned Parenthood though, I believe that 16, depending on the state you're in, is the age where you can have…
Yes. If you married someone while you were still legally married to another person you could be charged with bigamy depending on the laws in your jurisdiction. Yes. If you married someone while you were still legally married to another person you could be charged with bigamy depending on the laws in your jurisdiction. Yes. If you married someone while you were still legally married to another person you could be charged with bigamy depending…
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.
If you are involved in an accident with a person who has no insurance and they are at fault does your insurance pay for repairs to your vehicle?
You are required to have an "insurable interest" in order to legally effect coverage. If you have no insurable interest then it would be unlawful to insure someone else or their property. When it comes to property insurance a simple layman's test would be to ask yourself this question. (If the car is wrecked? what are the consequences for me?) If your answer is none. Then you have no insurable interest in that vehicle.
Is the lady that ran into the rear of your car responsible for my car if she did not have liability insurance?
Assuming the woman is at fault and caused the accident, she is certainly responsible for the damage caused. Whether or not a person has insurance has no impact on liability and they are still legally required to compensate you for the damage. If she refuses to pay outright, you will have to take her to court in order to recover. That's the frustrating part when people don't carry insurance. In most states, drivers are required…
What can you legally do when the person who hit you insurance company will not pay for the accident because their insured is denying fault but he was cited at the scene?
If you have insurance call YOUR insurance and they will pay for your damages and then they will subrogate (meaning they will go after the other persons insurance for reimbursement) If the other person has been cited then they are clearly at fault. Nobody can deny that, make sure you contact the police department for a copy of the police report as well.
The only time someone can own life insurance on you without you knowing it is when you are considered a juvenile. This, of course, depends on the law in the particular state you live in. Life insurance companies require you to sign the application form as long as you are considered an adult. Another person, usually a relative or business partner, can own the policy and can be the beneficiary of the policy but you…
First, you cannot find out what insurance company another person uses as this is a privacy issue. If you have had an accident with this person, the insurance company will be listed on the accident report. This is your only option for getting the insurance company name, unless the person wishes to tell you.
Is it auto insurance fauld if your wife lied to her auto insurance and said she was not married because your license is revolked in Maryland?
Are you talking about insuring a vehicle twice at the same time. This is illegal. Why would you want to pay insurance twice on the same vehicle anyway. If there was a claim and you had two policies on it they would probably split the damages. You cannot legally make a profit on insurance. Also, only the person who legally owns the car can insure it. The only exception is a legally married couple.
You can file a claim against your insurance company for an action caused by another person with no insurance if you are covered for such an occurance. An example would be if you had uninsured motorist coverage and were hit by someone without auto insurance. However if you want to file a 'claim' against the person directly who has no insurance there is no one to file the claim against. The only alternative here is…
No. Unless they are members of the same immediate family who live in the same household. Anything else is against the terms of your policy which is a legally binding contract. Be very careful with this. If you insure a friends car on your auto policy and they have an accident, your insurance company cannot pay you for the damages because you don't own the vehicle, and they can't pay your friend because they don't…