If the videotape shows a license plate of the car causing the damage, that is your best resource. File a police report and maintain a copy of the videotape for evidence. Chances are, since you're asking the question, there is no way to identify the vehicle that hit your car. In most cases, the business is not responsible (and they'll have posted signs to this effect throughout the parking lot). You will be able to make an insurance claim and, less your deductible, the repairs will be covered. This will not affect your rates because it is not a moving violation. Don't expect taking the business to court to be eventful.
In the event that there is personal or private property which has been damaged or destroyed, the courts can help. The person with the damaged property can file a lawsuit against the person who is responsible for the damage. If the court finds in favor of the person who has filed the lawsuit, it will enter a judgment against the person who damaged the property, which will make them legally responsible for paying for the damage.
I believe whomever caused the accident is at fault, whether their car was damaged or not. * The evidence compiled in the accident investigation will determine the responsible party. To determine who is at fault in a vehicle accident investigators use a method referred to as "chain of causation" and begin the investigation with the vehicle that was last in motion. This does not necessarily mean that the driver of said vehicle is the one responsible for the accident. It is quite possible that the driver of the vehicle that was not damaged will be the one determined to be responsible for causing the accident.
Business property insurance policies " sometimes called commercial property insurance " protect your property, as well as inventory or assets, against loss or damage caused by theft, an accident or some other means. Your business property insurance protects you even if the property is away from your place of business when it is damaged or lost. The policy covers your costs to replace or repair the property and, in some instances, compensates you for items that cannot be replaced.
It depends on if you damaged any other property or not.
The person who caused the damage.
PROPERTY DAMAGE - LIABILITYProperty damage liability protects you against financial loss when you are found liable for damaging any another parties property in an automobile accident. This coverage could be used to fix someone's vehicle or even City property if you were found to be at-fault for the accident. You could be responsible for any damages that exceed your covered limits.Property Losses or damaged Liability:You should consult professional firms if you or your property or possessions have been damaged against financial loss or environmental losses.There are many professional peoples in the firms who can determine the nature and source of the contamination, and repair the damage to you, your property and possessions.
I would assume property damage is referring to whatever you hit or wrecked your car into.
It depends on the state it occured in, if it was property damage above a set amount, if someone was injured, if city or county property was damaged,etc.
The landlord is generally only responsible for the building, not the belongings inside. That's what renter's insurance is for.
Absolutely not. How and why would he be responsible?
No one is responsible or liable for an act of nature. It's up to the owner of the property is he wants to replace a storm damaged tree. The tree is not a covered structure under a homeowner insurance policy.
you are responsible for your property. with that being said if your tree grows out of control onto your neighbors property then you must pay for the removal and its damaged that is caused.
The same thing that happens if you have a regular drivers license or no license at all, There is no difference, the fact that you have a permit does not effect your financial liability. If you damaged some ones property or person, then you are still responsible regardless of your license status.
it depends on what property you were in. if it was private business property, and damaged your car. it is possiable that property owner is liable for the damage. best way to handle this kind of situation is let your insurance agent or provider to deal with it. they will consult with both parties and determine who's fault it is.. asian623 http://www.myspace.com/scionturboracing
Your insurance would be responsible for repair of the damage to your home. If your neighbors property was also damaged in the event then the neighbors insurance will cover the neighbors property damage. Nobody is liable for an act of nature.
The neighbor is responsible for his own property. If your tree fell on his house, he is responsible for the damage. That is how homeowners insurance works. * No one is "legally" responsible if it was a result of a natural occurrance. The neighbor whose tree fell and damaged the other person's property cannot be held accountable for a situation that was not in his or her control. If the tree fell as a result of a storm, the person whose property was damaged should claim it on their homeowner's insurance is possible. If it fell and damaged property due to it being trimmed or removed, the liability lies with the person who was taking the action. It would be a nice gesture if the neighbor who owned the tree agreed to share the damage cost, but in the majority of cases he or she cannot be held legally liable.
file and pursue a claim or dont. If you do file , file a police report, get a copy of the report and have your property insurance company pursue the claim against the insurance company covering the party or parties involved in the auto accident
Technically no because the motorcycle was damaged on purposed, not by accident.
No. If your carpet was damaged by a covered peril. Your insurance policy is only responsible for repair or replacement of the damaged part with like kind and quality. Their is no coverage for cosmetic aesthetics or exact match issues.
Insurance. A fire department can use any means necessary to extinguish a fire. If a property is damaged, chances are it was to prevent the fire from spreading.
Roofing scam is a door-to-door business that sells damaged roof.
All the parties who share the common fencing are equally responsible for it's repair or replacement. The owner of the property on which the tree was located is only responsible for their "fair share" not for the entire amount.
That depends on who is responsible for the damage. If someone else was responsible then their insurance should cover your damaged property. If you are at fault then you will have to make a claim on a homeowner or renter's insurance policy of your own, if you have one.
Yes, if any of the components of the braking system were damaged in the accident.