Generally speaking, the person responsible for the accident is responsible for the damage. If the responsible person refuses to pay ot doesn't pay fast enough, the other can sue them if they wish.
"The insurance associate was unsure of how to handle the man's insurance after getting into an accident."
Yes, if the hit-and-run driver is eventually known, if you suffered personal injury, you may sue for damages over and above what your insuror will pay you for. If it only resulted inproperty damage to your car, usually it is your insurance company who will handle it.
Insurance companies which have car insurance policies usually have information on car accident compensation. Also law firms which handle cases like this probably have information.
Let your insurance company know everything that you know about the accident and about what the other person's insurance company has proposed, and then let your insurance company handle the rest. If the other person was 100% at fault for the accident, your insurance company has a very powerful incentive to reject the counter-party settlement offer of a 50/50 split. Let your insurance company know everything that you know about the accident and about what the other person's insurance company has proposed, and then let your insurance company handle the rest. If the other person was 100% at fault for the accident, your insurance company has a very powerful incentive to reject the counter-party settlement offer of a 50/50 split.
You'll need to file an accident report, then notify your insurer of the loss occurrence. If your have collision or uninsured motorist coverage on your policy, your insurer can handle it for you. Your insurance insurance company pays you, they would then seek subrogation from the at fault driver.
Yes you can. that is why you have to trade insurance information when an accident occurs. They will handle it from there and will most likely want to do an investigation.
Turn your information into your insurance company anyway. You should be insured for that anyhow. Let them handle that.
Probably, if you were insured 2 years ago.
Let your insurance company/agent handle the claim--they will collect from the other insurance if there is a valid claim. You'll need a police report.
it depends on what property you were in. if it was private business property, and damaged your car. it is possiable that property owner is liable for the damage. best way to handle this kind of situation is let your insurance agent or provider to deal with it. they will consult with both parties and determine who's fault it is.. asian623 http://www.myspace.com/scionturboracing
It depends. Parking lots are private property so the usual rules of the road don't apply. In some states it is 50-50 as far as who's at fault, because both drivers have a responsibility to watch for other drivers. Do not admit fault and let the insurance companies handle it.
yes, do it NOW.......waiting will only cause you problems, be honest and your company will more than likely handle this..........
Subrogation occurs when an insurance company goes after the party responsible for an accident or damages. You would use your insurance company for subrogation. This is something that the company will handle on their own. In most cases you do not have to do anything.
ANPAC, or American National Property And Casualty Company, is an insurance company. They deal with insurance of personal vehicles, classic cars, motorcycles, RVs, watercraft, and homes. They also handle commercial insurance, agriculture insurance, umbrella insurance and life insurance.
An auto injury attorney can negotiate with with other person's insurance company to find the best solution to the accident. The insurance company should handle the situation, and provide the best outcome for you.
The civil court in the state of the accident will be assigned to handle any accident cases in their jurisdiction. Seeking the advice of a lawyer is best in any legal preceding.
Car insurance in general is not built for you when you are not at fault in an accident. You should complete a police report and and contact an attorney to help sue the at-fault party. If you have just liability you are not paying your insurance company for help in this matter. Liability pays for the damage you cause when you are at-fault in an accident.
Well if your son has insurance elsewhere, the other party can pursue that insurance company (even though they don't insure your car). If he does not have insurance either, the other party can pursue you and him for damages.
There are more law suits in part due to it being a densely populated state. Weather the defendant has insurance or not is not disclosed to the jury.
"Different banks offer different forms of accidental death insurance. The coverage may not be the same as traditional life insurance and it could be less expensive. The coverage also has certain stipulation, such as they will only pay if the death was cause by a proven accident and so on."
Sorry, but just because the other driver had no insurance or license doesn't mean they were at fault in the accident. Anyone can sue for anything, it does't mean they will win. Turn over any suit papers you get served with to your insurance agent immediately and they will handle it. Your insurance company will pay for any damages and will pay for your defense.
No such profession. There are only insurance brokers. These will handle renewal of insurance.
-The insurance company for the first car that spun out of control will not be liable to either of the cars involved in the accident since the first car didn't directly cause the accident. -If your insurance has full coverage, then it will pay for the damage to your car and perhaps for the other car that collided with you -The insurance co. of the car that collided with you may not be liable to pay for damages to you since it was not the fault of their driver that caused damage to your car. -It would be best to speak to your insurance company's agent and explain the entire incident and see what are your best options. No citation means undetermined fault. In this case it is up to the Insurance co. to handle the issue. Most of the times and depending on what kind of an accident it was, the claim may end up in court, then it is up to the Judge to decide.