== == Assuming that the person asking the question has been convicted of vehicular manslaughter, it will go something like this. One definition of manslaughter is that an act that could have been called murder was reduced in the degree of seriousness because the person who did it killed someone through stupidity. Given this circumstance, you're not going to need to worry about auto insurance until you get out of prison. When you do, you'll find it very hard to get auto insurance, and it will be very expensive. This is because a person in this situation has already proven that they are careless enough, or stupid enough, or in some cases just unlucky enough, to have killed someone with a car. This is assuming that the state you live in will ever let you have a drivers license again. == == I will add that such a charge means that the person driving the car, used it as if it were a gun or a knife and caused the death of another human being. AS it was not ( usually ) a pre-mediataed act, it cannot be first degree murder, and therefor it is prosecuted as if it were a second degree murder case, with a lesser sentence upon conviction, than would come from a murder conviction.
Vehicular homicide is when you use your car or any driving machine to kill someone else. Vehicular manslaughter is when you use it to hurt someone .
You will be charged with at least vehicular manslaughter in the US.
An accident with a fatalityAdded: If the accident death was the result of negligence or a criminal act - Vehicular Manslaughter or Vehicular Homicide.
Depending on the circumstances the worst charge that can be filed is manslaughter or vehicular homicide.
Situation dependent, but if you're at fault, then you'd be looking at vehicular manslaughter charges and prison time.
What will happen to you if you run over a motorcyclist with your car depends on if it was an accident and if you did it on purpose. There could be no charges filed if it was an accident or you could be charged with vehicular manslaughter.
No, the color of a car does not affect the cost of insurance.
No, parking tickets do NOT affect your car insurance rate.
You'd probably be charged with DUI and Vehicular Homicide, though there are other crimes that could also be charged, such as Manslaughter.
I am not a lawyer, but I would say either vehicular manslaughter or negligent manslaughter--probably vehicular manslaughter because a car is involved. He WAS going 90mph in unsafe conditions, and the prosecutor is going to use it. I am also not a lawyer but a lot will depend on the State You didn't mention if you bf was ticketed If he hasn't been he probably will be The best thing he can do is get a lawyer If he can't afford one he can get an appointed lawyer That would be the best avenue Having an "accident" while driving 90 mph is not an accident, it is pure negligence.
No, a registration ticket does not affect your car insurance. Registration tickets, simple traffic violations, and wrong way turn tickets do not typically affect your standing with your car insurance.
not in the least.