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2015-07-15 19:40:39
2015-07-15 19:40:39

The driver that hit the parked vehicle would be At Fault.

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Unlicensed drivers cannot operate a vehicle on private property. The insurance for the vehicle will not allow unlicensed drivers. Most states require every vehicle in operation to be insured.


It is the persons fault for entering your private driveway.Another View: If the collision occurred on private property, the insurance companies of both cars will be involved. As a general rule, the driver of the backing vehicle bears the responsbibility for making sure that he can safely proceed in reverse.


The insured drivers uninsured motorist coverage should take care of it. Doesn't matter if property is private or not.


A company owns a truck that is used to move semi-trailers and this company is self insured has leased a driver from another company and the driver has an accident on the truck owners property that involves only the truck who would be responsible for the damages. The company who owns the truck and their insurance or the company who leased the driver ?


The driver of the car unless the other car was parked on the lawn. It's against the law to park a vehicle in your front yard.


Vehicle & Transportation Technician Specialist is another word for a truck driver.


If a driver hits a fire hydrant on private property, then he or she is to blame. The hydrant is a stationary object that the driver should have been able to easily avoid. It is likely that, even with insurance, the driver will have to pay for any damages.


As a general rule, a parked or stopped vehicle is almost never at fault for an accident. The onus is on the driver of the moving vehicle to make sure the way is clear.


Yes you can but the police officer must be certain that you have been driving the motor vehicle on the public highway ie he has followed you there or your vehicle has been involved in an accident and failed to stop and you are the owner of the vehicle if you were not the driver you must inform him who was



The driver of the other vehicle. You were moving and they were stationary, hence they didn't yield right of way to you. Chance are, the parking space was private property, so a citation wouldn't be issued. Laws in your state may vary.



It is illegal to abandon a vehicle on a public motorway, as it is a serious threat to the safety of drivers. Abandoning your vehicle on someone else's property will probably result in the vehicle being ticketed and towed, and the owner/driver being fined. If the vehicle is abandoned in a secure location and/or looks suspicious, it will be seized by police to be searched, and the driver may be detained. You may only abandon your vehicle on your own property.


The severity depends on which state. At minimum the vehicle will be towed and impounded. If the plates are stolen the driver will likely be arrested for receiving stolen property.


Auto insurance typically covers the car, not the driver. So, if you have insurance on your vehicle, but you drive another vehicle that doesn't have insurance, you are not protected by your policy if you have an accident in that other vehicle. However, if you have insurance on your vehicle, and you lend it to a driver (from another household) who does not have his or her own insurance, they will be covered by your policy while they are driving your car.



1. Leave vehicle where you were hit. 2. Call the police 3. Exchange info with other driver 4. Get a witness or witnesses as someone saw it happen 5. Police will write a "no fault" report since accident is on private property (in my case, parking lot at work) 6. If police asks you and other driver to "work it out between you" as your rates will go up - be very cautious!!!!! 7. Call your insurance company Accidents happen in parking lots all to often. Even though it is on private property always get a police report and information from the other driver. Be sure to talk to the police officer in front of the other driver and make sure you are with the other driver as they talk to the officer.


Daughter backed up over halfway, other driver came around corner and hit her, kept going and caused damage to her own vehicle. None to my daughters. Appeared as though the driver attempted to go around rather than stop and wait. No tickets issued. Police did not talk to witness that backs facts up, but stated on the report my daughter hit her. Happened on private property.


You must not accelerate, and if safe to do so, slow down a little.


You won't get ticketed on private property, but if a claim has to be filed for an accident which ensues from an unlicenced driver operating solo on private property, that insurance company may refuse the claim, and even refuse to further ensure that truck or fleet.


Generally, the person is a chauffeur if employed to drive a private or rented vehicle.



If the uninsured driver had the permission of the insured driver to operate the vehicle then NOTHING will happen to the uninsured driver. In fact, in this case he or she is not an uninsured driver at all. The insurance follows the vehicle first, the driver second.


The definition of lease is to cover the property, services or land for a certain period of time, to another person. A lease on a vehicle, for example, can last 1-5 years, at which time the driver does not own the vehicle, but the company provides services for it, and at the end of the lease the vehicle is returned to the company.


Damage to private property and high risk of injury on both the driver and occupants of the house.



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