Your words 'right of way' are generally the determining factor. The most common exception is the what is called 'the right of last clear chance'. If you saw the other car and had reason to think he would not or could not stop and you pulled in front of him then it can be considered your fault even though you had the right of way.
- A driver approaching an intersection must yield the right-of-way to traffic already in the intersection. (traffic in the intersection has the right of way) - If drivers are approaching an intersection from opposite directions, the driver turning left must yield to approaching traffic going straight or turning right. (traffic going straight or turning right has the right-of-way) - Two drivers at an intersection that arrived at the same time at a right angle. The driver on the left must yield the right-of way. ( the driver on the right has the right of way) -Never insist on the right-away
If you are in a turning lane, and the other vehicle turns into you while they are in a straight lane, then they should be at fault. If the accident ends up in court take photos of the intersection to help plead your case.
The driver turning from the middle lane is at fault.
If the turning vehicle was struck by a vehicle entering the roadway it would be the the fault of the vehicle entering the roadway.HOWEVER, if the entering vehicle was struck by the turning vehicle, it is the fault of the turning driver.
Under the "Following too closely" law the driver from behind is at fault.
It's really situation dependent. If the car which collided cross the intersection on a green light or a protected left turn (a green arrow), then they had the right-of-way. If that driver ran a stop light or sign, or failed to yield right-of-way when they didn't have a protected left turn, they'd be liable.
If the driver has completely turned into the center lane and vehicle B rear ends vehicle A directly from behind then it is driver Bs fault. If vehicle a has not completed the turn into the center lane and vehicle B impacts on an angle at say the drivers side door or left rear passengers door, basically anywhere along the left side of the vehicle then it is driver A's fault.Another View: When turning right onto a multi-lane roadway, the law requires you to turn into the right-hand lane of that roadway. You may change lanes only when you determine that the lanes to your left are clear to merge into. YOU are at fualt for the collision.
before you enter the intersection
Left turn (a) yields to oncoming traffic (b). Without a stop sign or traffic signal, driver b has the right of way.
driver 2 Probably Driver 1, the driver making a right turn is usually considered to have the right of way.
Yes, absolutely. The only exception is if the driver turning right has a yield sign. This is one of the most common mistakes I see in the area I live. Many times, the driver turning right has a yield sign. That would give priority to the driver turning left. However, if the driver turning right has no yield sign, she has the priority. There are so many yield signs in my area that drivers turning left automatically assume they have the right-of-way even if no yield sign is present for the driver turning right.
The driver turning right. The "Left Turn Yield on Green" sign alone determines that the right-turning car has the right of way.
All other traffic in the intersection is granted the right of way. The driver turning left must yield to all other traffic.
When approaching an intersection of this type, you shall yield the right-of-way to any vehicle which has entered the intersection on your right or is approaching the intersection from your right. If the road to your right is clear, or if approaching vehicles are far enough from the intersection to make your crossing safe, you may proceed. Since there are no traffic controls at this intersection, make sure that there are no approaching vehicles from the left. you may legally have the right-of-way, but you should be sur the other driver yield to you before you proceed. [4-2] Look this up!!! :)
At a four way intersection with four stop signs, the first driver there has the right of way. At this same intersection, if you arrive at the same time as a driver beside you, the person to the right has right of way. At a two stop sign intersection, the drivers on the cross street with no stop sign have right of way. The first person to either stop sign has right of way. If you arrive at the stop sign at the same time as someone across with a stop sign and one of you is turning left, the other person has the right of way. At a T intersection with no stop sign, the person at the top of T has right of way. Any person on the road has right of way over anyone coming out of a driveway or parking lot. A person going forward has right of way over a driver going in reverse. A driver on the freeway has right of way over those merging onto freeway. A driver in their lane has right of way over a driver making a lane change into their lane. A driver with a green light, going straight, has right of way over drivers or pedestrians crossing the street. At an intersection with no signs or signals, a driver to the right has right of way. At an intersection with no signal lights a pedestrian has right of way. *These are based on the laws in the state of Oregon. Other states and territories may be slightly different.
Whoever was at the intersection and stopped first has the right of way.
The person turning right is at fault - although sometimes parking lot accidents are automatically deemed a 50/50 fault. Witnesses are useful as well as surveillance to prove your case.
You as the driver will be considered the at-fault party, being that cyclists and pedestrians always have the right of way.
Right (assuming you're in a country which drives on the right, such as the US).
It is a left turn where the turning driver must yield to oncoming traffic entering a cross-streets intersection because there is no left left turn signal facing that left-turning driver during which a red light stops oncoming traffic to protect the left turning vehicle. This holds in keep-to-the-right countries. For keep-to-left countries, there are, sometimes, protected right turns.
yes you can go to the right after you stop... The driver who arrives at the intersection first has the right to proceed first. When two drivers on perpendicular paths arrive at the intersection simultaneously, the driver to the right (from the drivers' point of view) has the right to proceed first.
If the right turning driver is in the turning lane without lights then you have the right away to turn left. If he is in a meiddle strip then you still have the right away because the rule is the right hand turning driver must first give way to traffic to the left and or right and then any oncoming traffic going straight or turning left into the horizontal road. This is for Countries that drive on the left side of the road. If you drive on the right side of the road then i assume this answer would be reversed and he would have the right away. I have no sources for this but i suggest you go to a website containing road rules for your country cause everywhere is different even with states within your own country. My answer might only apply to where I live, if you live in Australia then take my answer 100% as correct.
What ever car was turning is at fault unless they had a green arrow. you have the right away when it comes to 4 way stops with the turn lights.. if the turn light isn't on then they have to wait for you.
The driver of the turning car should YEILD as the car driving straight has the right of way. In Canada anyway.In the UK also
To tell you the truth, You both are at fault. If you go to court, usually they will tell you that it's the person that didn't have the right - of - way's fault.