in Ct you can [ as a student ]
The car needs to be registered in the state the owner resides in.
if u drive on the road yes.
I'm pretty sure if you still have your registered residence in Florida you do not but if you moved to N.J. to live in N.J. as your only residence I am almost positive you do.
Yes, El Carmelo Residence is still open. Yes, El Carmelo Residence is still open.
no, in most states you are supposed to be insured on any vehicle at the residence you live at. parents, roomates even. if you drive your grandmothers or significant other's car all the time or even as the primary driver but don't live with that person, you should still be insured.
It depends on the state
No according to the law (which may be different from state to state) The uninsured motorist is always at fault
Only your insurance company can answer that - mine does... I have insured vehicles that were not in my name and insured vehicles in my name for other drivers - Geico... I have also loaned vehicles that were in collisions and they still covered them even though I did not specifically "add a driver".
Yes, provided the car is properly registered and insured, you have a valid drivers license, and you have permission to drive the car. You are, however, still bound by state laws regarding how it is to be driven, including the speed limit.
Is car insurance still valid on a persons car if the insured person has died
From what i understand, the vehicle can stay registered and insured in the home state to remain the same as the title holder or lienholder, you are basically using a borrowed vehicle, that makes you not responsible for the registration and insurance
You file in each State of residence...and any you make money in. The income is divided between them all.
If you have been living in TX long enough the get a driver's license there then you should have also registered your car in TX and have TX insurance. However that being said you still shouldn't have a problem filing a claim and expecting coverage to apply.
Look at your bill. If it shows your address in the state that you currently reside in, then that will tell you what state you are insured in. You can still drive to whatever state you want and still be covered. If you move to another state then you must get a new insurance policy in that state. It is illegal to have insurance in another state and not live in it.
Yes, you are still registered to vote, ask your Social Studies teacher!
can a spouse still living sale her residence to her spouse for the sum of 1.00 in a community property heir state.
The DMV of the state it is registered in should be able to tell you if a lien is still in effect on the vehicle.
Parents are obligated to follow the most recent order, regardless of their current residence.
The divorce decree is still valid. If it needs modification, the law in the child's current state of residence applies.
If your state requires your legally registered vehicle to be insured at all times, your lack of insurance MAY be of some interest to law enforcement. HOWEVER - if the other party's vehicle struck your vehicle then THEIR insurance is liable of the damages. It makes no difference whether or not your insurance was in effect at the time, or not.
The drivers license from your home state of residence is legal as long as you are still a legal resident of that state. If you become a resident of the state of Texas (other than being stationed there in the military), yes, you would.
If the vehicle is not properly registered the insurance company is not liable. Unless at the time the "temporary tag" was valid. I used to work as an attorney for Liberty Mutual. In California, whether or not a car is currently registered is not relevant to the insurance coverage. The insurance company is still on the hook, even if the registration has expired at some point after the insurance company issued its policy.