You would have to file a claim for both vehicle and pay the deductibles for each vehicle. You cannot use liability insurance on your own vehicle because you cannot be liable against yourself. This prevents people from purposefully hitting their own vehicles.
Yes. You can add and have an obligation to add anyone who drives your vehicles. This does not mean that you can add their vehicles onto your policy. You cannot insure a vehicle that you do not own.
You cannot tell that is why you just replace them at a set mileage as recommended by the manufacture of the vehicle.
Cannot answer this question - submit new question with make, model and year of vehicle.
The principle Êof indemnity state that the insured Êcan be compensated for an amount equal to his economic loss Êbut not more. This means an insured cannot be compensated an amount exceedingÊeconomic loss.Ê
The owner of a vehicle that has been repossessed, cannot afford to make their payments, so it makes sense that they cannot afford to perform the required scheduled maintenance on the vehicle. This is not always the case but IMO, I would never buy a repossessed vehicle, unless it had extremely low mileage of say less than 20,000 miles.
Because the driver is still in control of the vehicle and may simply decide to "floor it" and flee, AND it cannot be determined what is on, around, or within the drivers grasp that may be used as a weapon. The entire driver's body, and their actions, cannot be seen from the outside the vehicle. - - - - - - - - Police offers mainly do this for safety of the vehicles driveing by and to him or her's self.
If you have multiple vehicles, chances are they are not on the same loan. If you default on 1 loan and are current on the other they cannot repo the other vehicle. If they threaten you with they will repo your other car, or threaten you with saying such as you will be arrested. I suggest you contact an attorney and save any and all messages.
MOST vehicles have a lien- if you took out a loan to buy the vehicle, the company that holds the loan is a lien holder. It means that you cannot SELL the vehicle or dispose of it without their knowledge, and their financial interest being satisfied (loan repaid)- but the owner of the vehicle can still register it, drive it, etc.
No. You cannot insure a vehicle that you do not own. The exception would be in a family situation where two spouses own two vehicles and insure them on one policy.
You cannot buy your own vehicles in Lego Batman, however you can use vehicles in mini games.
"Yes. Some of the vehicles they offer are pre-owned ones. They also offer new vehicles, however, and certified ones. It is not always a good idea to purchase a vehicle you cannot see in person, so you would be best off visiting the retail location."
You can't, you have to replace the ignition switch
You cannot do this. Mitsubishi vehicles are so appallingly designed that this simple task cannot be done by the owner. You must return your vehicle to the factory for complete dis-assembly and re-assembly. The factory will replace the bulb in the process. This is, sadly, typical of the modern motor industry. The designers all have company maintained vehicles and never have to do even the most basic maintenance themselves. Hence, they design and build the some of the most badly designed pieces of rubbish the world will ever see.
An SR22 is a Financial Responsibility Filing with your DMV. Not an Insurance policy in itself. By contacting your Insurance Agent, they should be able to add the vehicle or replace the existing vehicle depending on your needs. There just cannot be a lapse in coverage.
A wholesale car dealer is a car dealer that cannot sell vehicles to the general public, and can sell only to other car dealers.
Back in the 1940's and earlier you could rebuild the hydraulic shocks in many vehicles but since then they cannot be rebuilt, just replace with a new one.
No, they cannot. By law, they're only entitled to enter and move the vehicle they have an order for repossession on. The only way they can move another vehicle is if the owner of that vehicles gives them permission to do such.
With a category C licence, you can drive vehicles over 3,500kg with a trailer up to 750kg.With C+E, you can drive vehicles over 3,500kg with a trailer over 750kg.With a category C1 licence, you can drive vehicles between 3,500kg and 7,500kg with a trailer up to 750kg.With a category C1+E, you can drive drive vehicles between 3,500kg and 7,500kg with a trailer over 750kg but the combined weight cannot exceed 12,000kg and the trailer cannot weigh more than the vehicle.
Because in the US, there cannot be white light emitting from the rear of the vehicle, except for emergency vehicles, (ambulances, firetrucks). Hope this answers your question!
Disk brake pads are usually somewhere between $15 and $30, depending on the vehicle. If you can do it yourself and you don't need calipers or rotors it shouldn't be too expensive. Most vehicles require new rotors when you replace the brakes, in fact, many mechanics won't even replace brakes without replacing the rotors. In years past you could resurface the rotors but that is less common now. Unfortunately, many shops were resurfacing rotors that were already too thin, and many vehicle manufacturers are now using rotors that cannot be resurfaced. Rotors typically cost between $30 and $60, and can go much higher for European vehicles and trucks or SUV's.
Vehicles cannot be created using electricity alone. Many, if not most, processes used in the manufacture of vehicles are dependant on electricity.
Yes she does need to be listed as a driver on your policy. You coverage will only cover her while she at your residence and driving your vehicles. This does not mean that she will have coverage on any of her vehicles while driving overseas. You cannot add her personal vehicle out of the country.