Yes, Of course you have to pay if you are At Fault. If take a gun and you shoot somebody on private property you will also have to pay for that? " Yes" . We are always responsible for damage we cause to another, whether accidental or intentional, on private property or public property.
Yes. you are responsible for damage to private property. the owner does not have to have a reflector on the chain. its his and he owns it. ok. what you can do is go to the owner accept responsibility for the damage you caused and offer to replace or pay for it.
The car with coverage appears to be at fault and would therefore be liable to pay for the damage.
Obviously the person who caused the damage is responsible. If I thought my neighbor's homeowner's insurance would pay for my car if it is wrecked on his property, I'd drive it right into the side of his house!
Property damage liability is the coverage section of your liability auto insurance that will pay for physical damage to the vehicle or other property of another person if you are at fault in an auto accident. This coverage would pay for repairs of the person's car or whatever else is damaged.
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.
Based on your description the car that backed into the other car should pay for the damages. You can't get a ticket for backing into someone's car unless they were either drunk or had no license, both instances in which police should be summoned.
No, only "comprehensive" coverage would pay for that. Liabiility AKA PLPD AKA property damage and liability ONLY covers other vehicles you may damage in a crash YOU have caused.
Yes, unless you can PROVE who it was, or that it was a government car, that hit you.
If you get the car back you have to pay storage, if there was even a pair of sunglasses inside the car they can charge you for property.
They can only pay for the car damages, property damage other than the car, or personal injury. Property damage usually means damage to objects other than cars that were hit. Personal injury is your medical bills.
That depends on what your property damage limit is. Typically, you have a per accident limit for property damage, usually around $10,000 or more. What this means that the insurance company will pay up to $10,000 in property damage for your car if you have full coverage and the cost for the pole. Should the combined total exceed $10,000 you may have to pay some of the excess yourself.
Your own liability insurance will never pay for the damage to your property or for your medical expenses. Your collision insurance pays for damage to your property, if it is your fault. Your Uninsured Motorist Insurance or Underinsured Motorist Insurance pays for damage to your property if caused by someone else who is uninsured or under-insured. Your liability insurance will pay for the damage to someone else's property or for someone else's medical expenses, if it is your fault. Someone else's liability insurance will pay for the damage to your property or for your medical expenses, if it is their fault.
The insurance will pay for the car you hit.
If you are driving their car and hit their car, then their insurance will pay for the damage on both cars. If you are driving your car and hit their car, then your insurance will pay for the damage on both cars.
you have to pay a fine and pay fo rthe damage (if any) to the other car you have to pay a fine and pay fo rthe damage (if any) to the other car
Not in most states. The other person who was at fault's insurance will pay for your injuries as well as damage to your vehicle and property.
You work, you earn you pay tax, tax create public property damage public property, damage your own income.
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, as long as the car is parked on private property. Cars stored on private property and not "in service" are the same as any other property, If the insured runs into your parked car our your house the insurance will pay. That's not quite correct. If the damage was intentional, meaning that the driver of the insured car deliberately struck the uninsured parked car, then the at fault driver's insurance will NOT pay because of a clause in the policy that excludes coverage for 'intentional acts' like criminal activity (which is what this is). So the parked car's owner would have to pursue a civil case against the at fault driver and try to collect against their personal assets.
If you hit public property you will have to pay for the damage no matter what.
If you buy a used car from a private party, you pay no sales tax, although you are legally supposed to report it. If you buy a used car from a dealer, you will pay sales tax.
Generally speaking, the person responsible for the accident is responsible for the damage. If the responsible person refuses to pay ot doesn't pay fast enough, the other can sue them if they wish.
If you do not have an uninsured motorist property damage coverage, your collision might be used to pay for the repairs to your car, in which case your collision coverage deductible will be used.
Depending on the damage that the car has, it may happen if there is not much damage but if the damage out prices the worth of the car, probably not. But, you will still have to pay for the damaged car even if it is totaled.