Depend on whether it is automatic or manual and if you had the car in gear. If automatic, your parking pin in the transmission may have broken.
If manual, yes something in the clutch or gears may be damaged.
IMO, if your park is still working, then no damage has been done. Pushing the car 6ft would not damage either the gears or clutch on a manual, and the only damage that could be done to an A/T would be to break the Park Pall.
Come on, you know the answer to this. The person driving the car that caused the damage to the two parked cars is responsible for all damage. Who else would be at fault? Accept responsibility for your actions.
your car is parked unless you have someway or another had the car in drive while you weren't in it then how can you pay for damages you did not incur and if you weren't parked in a no parking zone or a handicap spot then the person who hit you is responsible for all damages because they weren't paying any attention
Yes. You are responsible for parking your vehicle in a way that damage will not be caused to another's vehicle. So say you park on a hill and the vehicle rolls back and hits another vehicle, you are liable.
Typically the driver that hit the parked car. But if there is no record and was a hit and run, you file a police report and your insurance should coverthe damage, less deductable.
Generally speaking, the driver in motion is considered to be at fault when a parked car is hit, even if the car was parked illegally. The exception to this would be if the car was parked in a dangerous, hard-to-see location and the driver in motion could not have reasonably avoided hitting it. For example, if a car is parked on a sharp curve in the travel lane of a narrow road, and the driver of a car driving around the curve at the speed limit would not be able to see the parked car until too close to it to avoid a collision, then the driver might not be liable for damage to the parked car, and indeed the driver who parked the car might be liable for damage to the car that hit it.
The Person who hit your car.
The driver of the first striking car is responsible for all subsequent damage.
No, you will still be responsible for any damage you did to the parked car.
unfortunate for the owner of the slider, they are responsible.
The momentum of a parked car will be none because it has not been acted upon by another force.
The person who caused the damage.
the person who parked the car
It is almost impossible to assign fault to a parked car, even if it is illegally parked.
The person who is backing out
There are a number of possibilities such as seals, gaskets and o-rings. You will have to try to pin point the area it is coming from then post another question.
No Fault insurance ONLY deals with medical injuries to you if you are driving. No Fault has nothing to do with property damage liability. If you hit a parked car, then your Property Damage Liability coverage would pay to repair the parked car and your own Collision coverage (if you have it...it's optional) would pay to repair your car.
Answer: The vehicle that initiates the collision is at fault.
The car with coverage appears to be at fault and would therefore be liable to pay for the damage.
The driver that hit the parked vehicle would be at fault.
The owner of the car that was wrongly parked still has the ability to sue. They should get the other driver's information and file a claim on their lawsuit.