Legally? "No", that would constitute Material Misrepresentation of the Risk (fraud). The company may not press criminal charges, but they won't pay any claims if they find out.
More information about insurance fraud:
not legally, if they find out your address is wrong the insurance company can deny a claim
It is required to have liability car insurance to legally drive in Tennessee.
Legally...no. But, for insurance purposes, yes.
No, it is not legally required that you purchase insurance for your boat in New Jersey. It is a good idea to have boat insurance in case of an accident.
Not legally. However, if you legally changed your home address to your friend's then yes, you could attend her school.
If not legally separated, you will probably have to wait until open enrollment through your employer to cancel her insurance. If you do get legally separated, you can cancel insurance as you have had "change in status." Usually insurance companies will process changes outside of open enrollment when you have a change in family status. An example of this would be getting married, having a baby, or getting divorced/legally separated.
You cannot legally be sold auto insurance if you have no car to insure.
depending on your establishment, you may not be able to trade legally without an appropriate amount of commercial insurance. Visit http://www.arista-insurance.com/sitesia.aspx/page/158 to find out more about different types of commercial insurance
No. Car insurance is insurance on the car not insurance on the driver.
Legally, there is no way to wait to buy insurance for a new car. All new cars must have valid insurance policies before they are able to leave the lot.
The Insured can change the beneficiary on a life insurance contract.
Yes, employers legally have to offer insurance to their full time employees. Read more at www.insure.com/articles/healthinsurancefaq/employers.html -
yes, the insurance policy is different from the car title (title is government, insurance is business) in most states, if you live together, you are both required to be insured on the car.
The answer to this question is dependent on several factors. One of the primary qualifications is that there needs to be a legally recognized relationship between you and your boyfriend. Examples are guardianship, and domestic partnerships. States and insurance companies have different rules. Your insurance company is a good place to start.
No. That is two different issues. Filing a claim is part of a legally binding contract. Filing suit is a civil action in itself.
Yes, an insurance company can legally deny covering prescription medication if they find that it isn't unnecessary. Sometimes this happens when the insurance company feels like the diagnoses is wrong, or the medicine is inappropriate.
You can download Adobe's 30 day free trial legally but not indefinately legally though Photoshop Elements will be cheaper.
Again, you cannot legally insure a vehicle that does not belong to you. The insurance policy and application make up a legally binding contract and state that you must own the vehicle in order to participate in the contract of insurance on the vehicle.