Generally yes, you are covered for any car you are legally driving. The one exception that comes to mind is if you steal a car and wreck it.
Your personal auto coverage will not cover their vehicles. What they are probably asking for is to make sure you have coverage in case you drive your vehicle on errands or such for the company. If you go to the post office to get the company mail your personal auto insurance will be the primary insurance and then if they have an endorsement to their insurance called "hired and non-owned auto" it will provide secondary coverage over and above your coverage to protect them in case of an accident. Their coverage insists that you as the employee have primary insurance on your vehicle. Also note that the company insurance will not pay for damage to your vehicle.
Some insurance companies like Progressive will cover a non-owned vehicle meaning a vehicle in which you have no legal or financial interest. Check around if your insurance company does not provide coverage to non-owned vehicles.
SR22 Insurance is just Auto Insurance. So it depends on the scope of coverage you requested when you purchase the policy. The fact that you have an SR22 endoresement on your Auto Insurance Policy has no bearing on your scope of coverage.
Auto Insurance covers the vehicle, not the driver. As long as you give permission for a legally licensed person to drive your car and they are properly using the vehicle (i.e.: not racing) your vehicle is covered.
It is my understanding from my insurance company that if I "give permission" for someone to drive my vehicle and I have full coverage then my vehicle is covered. Recommend you ask your insurance carrier this question, they will be happy to give you an answer regarding your policy.
It really depends on the type of coverage you have. Normally if that person had permission to drive the vehicle, you have full coverage/collision insurance, and that person was at fault your insurance will cover damages. If someone else caused the accident, you would still receive damages from their insurance if they were insured. Sometimes however the driver's insurance would cover your damages under certain circumstances. As always, it is really best to ask your insurance carrier or refer to your most recent coverage letter from the company.
Non Owners Auto Insurance CoverageNon-Owners Insurance allows you to drive non owned vehicles with some exceptions. Non owners Insurance will Not cover you in any vehicle that belongs to a member of your household nor any vehicle to which you have regular access. It will also not cover you in a rental car or any type of commercial or company vehicle at all, owned or non-owned. Non Owners Policies are Personal Lines insurance designed for unplanned and unexpected vehicle use by an occasional driver. Non owners auto insurance is drivers policy and is secondary coverage to any insurance carried by the vehicle owner.
Usually it does, you would have to check to see if you have a broad coverage policy or not.
Contact an agent some states allow/offer 'drivers' insurance coverage/polices.
Anyone you give permission to drive your car,is covered under your insurance.
If they are not pressing charges, then they are giving you permission to drive their vehicle. If you give someone who doesn't have a drivers license permission to drive your vehicle, you are voiding your insurance coverage. The Insurance company will not pay.
In most situations, the insurance follows the vehicle, therefore, if you don't have a vehicle you would not have a need to have insurance. You still have the responsibility to make sure that any vehicle that you do drive is insured. If you borrow someone's car and drive it, you have the care, custody, and control of the vehicle and you are legally responsible to make sure it has the legally required coverage. If you drive an uninsured vehicle, you will be ticketed.
Of course you can drive it... you can drive any car you want... I think the question you are asking though is whether or not it will be legal to drive and whether or not an out of force car insurance policy will cover you if you wreck the vehicle even if it has a current tax and license... right? The answer to those questions is NO. If the current owner's coverage is not in force, it is not legal for you to drive the vehicle unless you have a Non-Owner Insurance policy which insures any vehicle you drive. An out of force policy will NOT cover you at all. Whether the vehicle has current license and tax has no bearing at all on whether you meet your States insurance guidelines.
Insurance will cover any licensed driver with permission to borrow the car.
You can buy a "Non-owners" or a "Named Operator" policy that will cover the damage you cause to the other party for injuries or property damage to the other vehicle. The only way to cover damage to the vehicle you are driving is to have the owner of the purchase a traditional auto insurance policy, with comprehensive and collision coverage, and then list you as a driver on their policy.
No, Auto Insurance is required to Operate a motor vehicle on public roads, If the College student does not drive, then it is not necessary to have auto insurance nor is it necessary for them to have a drivers license.
If you do not own a vehicle you can still purchase auto insurance to cover you when you are driving borrowed vehicles and rented vehicles. Named non-owners insurance is a policy for individuals who drive borrowed cars and have a need for liability insurance. If you are required to provide an SR-22 to the DMV to keep your driving privilege and do not own a vehicle, named non-owners policies are the best solution. These policies will provide you with liability coverage in any car you do not own if you are found at fault for injuries or damage.
You will have to have insurance on the vehicle to drive in Texas any way you go about it. Texas is a state that has mandatory insurance coverage. The owner of the vehicle needs to add you as a driver and give them your license information. Most insurance companies do not charge anyone additional premium for a person with a learners permit. I assume your laws are that you can only drive with a licensed driver in the vehicle whenever you drive.
I believe full coverage covers everything related to the car it is assigned to and nothing more.There may be specific insurances for business and such which covers multiple drivers and multiple cars but as for a personal insurance, it would only cover your specific car included in the contract. Alternative Answer The answer to your question will be written clearly on your "Certificate of Insurance"and contrary to the above many 'fully comprehensive' policies (In the UK at least) will provide cover for you to drive a car not owned by you and not hired (rented) by you.
No proof of insurance on the vehicle. Just because you have one car with insurance does not mean that you are covered on any vehicle that you drive. Your best bet is to add the vehicle to your policy, go to court, show them you now have proof of insurance, and you should be okay then.
No. You need to contact your insurance company. they are not all the same. Most insurance companies will give you a short grace period in which to notify them of a vehicle change such as a trade in situation. If it's an additional vehicle you have acquired, there would be no coverage until you have contacted your insurance company.
No, Non-Owners insurance, with or without an SR22 filing, As the name implies indicates that you do not own or regularly operate a vehicle. Non-Owners coverage is only secondary coverage to any insurance already on the vehicle being operated. You can not have Non-Owners Insurance on a car nor a motorcycle because to buy the non-owners policy you must declare that you own no vehicle nor do you regulary operate an uninsured vehicle. If you own or regularly drive a vehicle, You must obtain appropriate liability coverage on that vehicle whether you own it or not. Non-Owners Insurance only covers you for un-planned, un-expected vehicle use. It will not cover you in any vehicle belonging to household member nor in any vehicle to which you have ready access.
No. Your personal auto Insurance Policy provides NO coverage for Company owned or commercial vehicles.
ABSOLUTELY NOT. You cannot insure a vehicle that you do not own on your insurance policy no matter what kind of coverage you have. Your insurance policy will not pay anything even if you have added the vehicle on your policy without their knowledge.
The insurance company will probably deny coverage if you allow an unlicensed person to drive your vehicle who you have not had added to your policy. This is called material misrepresentation on your part.