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Can someone use your name to get an auto policy without your knowledge?


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Wiki User
2010-11-06 22:32:01
2010-11-06 22:32:01

They can list you as a driver but they should not be able to. If you feel you have been a victim of identity theft, I would call an authority in that matter.

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Call your insurance agent and ask for them to be removed from your policy.

There's probably more that you are not telling us in this question. If it's your car insurance, then no, the insurance company will send you a cancellation notice before cancelling your auto insurance. If you illegally have your car on someone else's policy, didn't pay them, and they removed your car from their policy then yes. The only thing is they never should have put your car on their policy but that is as much your fault as theirs. An individual has no requirement to notify you when they decide to make a change on their insurance policy.

These types of policies include first person policy third-party policy .... One thing you can add to auto insurance policy is uninsured driver scope. ... auto license can be stopped without your interposition and that is a bad thing! ...

An auto policy is basically a car insurance policy. It spells out what kinds of damage and occurrences are covered.

this greatly depends on your specific policy with your insurance carrier/ certain policy provisions may be required if the vehicle on the policy is being operated by someone other than the named insured.

You may be added to someone else's policy as a driver if you operate their vehicle. You cannot put a vehicle titled in your name on someone elses policy. The vehicle must be insured in the name of the person who owns the policy.

No they can't, unless you are notified for the changes in writing.

There is no average cost of insurance. There are far too many factors and variables involved in rating an auto policy, especially a commercial auto policy. You can have a company that hauls dynamite and has ten trucks versus someone like UPS.

You can pay for insurance on an auto that is not yours...but the policy must be the titleholder's policy.

Liability Coverage under an auto policy has what components: Medical payments Collision Comprehensive None of these Liability Coverage under an auto policy has what components: Medical payments Collision Comprehensive None of these Liability Coverage under an auto policy has what components: Liability Coverage under an auto policy has what components:

You will need to have a commercial auto policy. If you read your personal auto policy it specifically excludes any driving whereby you receive pay for the service. If you receive payment for driving someone you automatically void your coverage under a personal auto policy. This make you a commercial risk, plain and simple.

Driver who is not included as an operator in vehicle policy but has a auto policy of his own is termed as "Deferred operator".

The theft of the auto itself would be covered by your auto policy. Damage to your structure caused by burglars would be covered by your homeowner's policy.

The best way to train businesses on auto policy insurance is to review the entire policy in detail, especially going through any exceptions to the policy.

I am pretty sure that they can do that I'm a little younger than you probably think so.Hope it helped,Abbey

Auto run was developed for computers with the purpose of making life easier for users. With it, programs can be run faster and without as much knowledge needed from the user.

get a copy of the police report. it gives you the name of other parties insurance company and policy number.

Only if you go to your insurance provider and include them in your policy

There is no Such Auto Insurance Policy. You would need a Primary Auto Insurance Policy on your own Vehicle and then an attached Umbrella Policy on top of it in order to get close to this.

If you are covered by an "Active" auto insurance policy then you will be covered, whether or not you have an active drivers license.

A drivers license shouldn't pull up an auto policy.

The pre-fix or any other part of a policy number will not tell you what insurance company writes the auto policy. To my knowledge their is no regulations, requirements, or laws about what should make up a policy number. For this reason companies use whatever they wish to make up the numbers. Generally it is whatever fits in their system and what they have always used. For instance, many companies use PA for personal auto policies, HO or HM for homeowners policies, etc.

Perhaps. Do you have him listed on the policy as required as a driver. If he lives in your household your policy probably requires you to have him listed as a driver or excluded.

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