No he is not, my husband and i just went through this last tax season. I have a defaulted school loan from years ago. This past year when we filed our taxes the IRS tried to keep our refund. My husband had to fill out a form and mail it to the IRS stating he was not liable for my loans before marriage. I forget what the form was or what it is called
Title holder is always liable.
Both the Driver and the Owner are liable for the damages. The driver, whether licensed or not is the primarily liable party. The insured passenger owner is secondarily liable for damages by the unlicensed driver he permitted to operate his vehicle.
No, a husband does not have to have a joint account with a wife. but depending on whether they are residing in a community property state, he may still be liable for anything she signed or is a signor for after the date of marriage.
I believe most insurances will cover the damages if the car is insured and you have a license, but if you do not have a license the insurance will not cover anything you are both liable. Your friend is liable for loning you the car without a license and you are liable for driving it.
He is. What he comes to the marriage with is his, including debt.
your husband will be liable only if his name appears on the loan or mortgage documents as a co-guarantor of the loan
your insurance contract will say something like, ''promptly report all losses'' you should report it to your company..........it doesn't matter that other vehicle is uninsured.......if you are liable you are liable, and owe for his damage, whether or not he is insured......
A non insured driver may be held liable for the accident. Insurance is a requirement in the majority of states.
If the husband was not liable for the debt, then his wages cannot be garnished to collect on the judgment. The judgment is against the person who incurred the debt.
NO, They are not liable if their insured was not at fault or was not their insured regardless of whether a check had already been written or not. In fact should they have issued a settlement check and later determined they were not liable, The insurer can demand a refund of the settlement amount they issued.
In most states, anyone who drives a car needs to be listed on the insurance. If an accident were to occur then the husband could be liable for allowing the car to be driven without insurance.
Yes. If you report a card stolen, then you are not liable for any charges not made by you personally.
Generally, the owner of the insured car is held liable for any damages or losses involved after an accident. So if you want to file a claim for compensation after a crash, it is better to file it with the owner of the insured car or his insurance company. The adult unlicensed driver however, can be held liable criminally if there was death or injury involved.
The driver who hit the pedestrian is liable, not their insurance company. The drivers insurance company will normally be responsible for payment of valid claims up to the policy limits for which the their insured driver is found liable.
Mother Nature would be the liable party, Unfortunately, she does not carry insurance. If your property is insured, Then your property Insurance Policy will cover the cost of damage repairs.
Some insurance company policies cover being hit by an uninsured driver -check you policy. If not then you would have to sue the liable driver personally (only worth doing if you think he/she has any assets to cover the claim and the legal costs).
regardless of whom is insured or not, the 'negligent' or liable party is responsible for the damage or 'to make whole' the injured (this means damage to vehicle as well) party........ i think the insured should pay since it was there fault
If you are driving the car, then you are officially liable for driving without proof of insurance, but most police will be understanding if you are driving a company car that you didn't know was insured.
Who had the seizure?
the insured or homeowner, unless there are some ''special'' circumstances you haven't explained
If a person is driving a car and he/she is uninsured but the vehicle in which he is driving is registered and insured to another individual, the registered owner is liable for the damages to the other pwesond's vehicle.
Whomever is insured and owns the car is ultimately responsible for damage caused by passengers. So if the insured is the driver, then your answer is yes.
The at fault driver always has the primary liability for the damages they cause in an accident. (The guy who rams the other guy).