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.
The insured drivers uninsured motorist coverage should take care of it. Doesn't matter if property is private or not.
Yes, as long as the driver has a driver's license. If the driver has a learner's permit, their must be a licensed driver over the age of (18, 21, or 25 depending on your state laws) in the front passenger seat.
If by "tagging" you are referring to Graffiti, no. There is no connection between vandalism committed to private/public property and the motor vehicle enforcement codes.
That rather depends on the vehicle. He or she could be a chauffer (private vehicle), taxi-driver, bus-driver, train-driver.
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 ?
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.
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.
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.
Pretty much, yes. While the law won't come onto the private property to hound you for driving it on that property without a CDL, the vehicle's insurer won't act on any claim filed due to an accident involving an unlicenced driver.
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.