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2014-01-30 01:06:52
2014-01-30 01:06:52

Yes you can, as long as its not stolen.

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In the UK it can, if the driveway is private property.


I am renting a trailer and a limb falls on my vehicle while parked on the property who is responsible for the damages


Not if you own the driveway. Your property, your land. IN UK you must tell DVLA that the vehicle is off the road by submitting a SORN



A vehicle on public property needs a license. If you have it parked on your own property, it does not have to be licensed.


depending on where you're from, in most states it's illegal.


Depends how long it has been there.



Depends on the state as far as I am aware but I think for the most part you are screwed if they are here illegally at least. If they are just uninsured but live here sue them and all should be fine... As long as you have there name and plate of course.... * You are never in the right to hit a parked vehicle nor rear end a car. FactPalooza.Com Interesting Facts. Thank You


if the vehicle is parked on private property and if there is a sign saying that vehicles will be towed away you can move them.


If the vehicle is parked on a public street, you need a tag. If it is on private property you don't.


You hit a parked vehicle. No matter how or where it was parked, you are responsible for the damages. If you hit the car, you could have seen the car if you had been looking. You have no insurance which is a violation of the law. Pay the owner of the car you hit and accept responsibility for your poor driving, and stop trying to blame this on how the vehicle you hit was parked. It is your fault plain and simple.



Several things can happen. Allowing you parked legally other than insurance: the person who hit your parked car is responsible to pay damage. If you were parked on private property the lack of insurance means nothing. If you were parked on a public road or public parking lot you could be on the hook for a ticket for uninsured vehicle, but the other guy should pay anyway. Don't admit to driving with out insurance!



They are responsible if you know who they are,but if not,with State Farm you get a police report within 24 hours you can file it under uninsured motorist.


no, you are not responsible in anyway for anything that a thief does with your vehicle during the time the thief has your vehicle......now, since it was uninsured you of course have no coverage for any damage etc. to your vehicle but contact the pros. atty in your city (assuming thief was caught) and ask for restitution...........


Yes, as long as the car is parked on private property. Cars stored on private property and not "in service" are the same as any other property, If the insured runs into your parked car our your house the insurance will pay. That's not quite correct. If the damage was intentional, meaning that the driver of the insured car deliberately struck the uninsured parked car, then the at fault driver's insurance will NOT pay because of a clause in the policy that excludes coverage for 'intentional acts' like criminal activity (which is what this is). So the parked car's owner would have to pursue a civil case against the at fault driver and try to collect against their personal assets.


If the vehicle is not being driven you are not required to have insurance. Many people however, do still carry, comprehensive coverage on the ''parked or garaged'' vehicle. This coverage protects you from theft, weather, fire, vandalism etc.


As a general rule, a parked or stopped vehicle is almost never at fault for an accident. The onus is on the driver of the moving vehicle to make sure the way is clear.


if "your" vehicle has NO insurence, you are not entitled to compensation...meaning...you get nothing..and the fact that it was parked in a "public place" makes for an even stronger agument against any suit seeking damages.


The individual who had custody over the unattended, parked vehicle would be at fault. Clearly, the vehicle was not adequately parked (or not up to safety standards) if it rolled down a hill and damaged persons/property.


If it's parked on public property, or you're caught operating that vehicle, yes.


Check with your Town Hall. Your Town may have a ordinance against that.




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