Non-owned auto coverage protects your company in the event your company is sued as a result of an auto accident that you or one of the employees has in a personal vehicle while on company business. This coverage DOES NOT protect you or the employee personally. Usually an employee's personal auto policy will provide insurance to the employee, however, some personal auto policies now exclude business use. You must make sure that your limits are high enough to cover you personally, if an accident should occur. If you do not have a personal auto policy, and are covered solely by the business auto policy, you must ensure that the company's auto policy has the "Drive Other Car" coverage endorsement. This endorsement would provide coverage to the employee PERSONALLY, not just the company.
With experience and intelligence
Generally no, and it could get a little interesting if you are running errands for your employer. Your personal auto insurance policy does not cover commercial use. You need a commercial lines policy, not personal lines.
Performed personal assistant duties
Many celebrities prefer to run their personal errands incognito.
None, If you have a personal Auto Insurance Policy, " No coverage at all" will extend to you nor to any other injured party while you were engaged in a Delivery Service Business. A Personal Auto Insurance Policy is for the Personal use of your vehicle. Should you have an accident while engaged in a commercial enterprise, your personal Auto Policy will not cover the accident. While engaged in a Delivery Service Business with only a Personal Auto Insurance Policy in place, you are basically driving without coverage. Although a Business Auto Use Endorsement to your Personal Auto Policy will extend coverage for certain Business or job related errands such as occasionally picking up offices supplies and trips to meet with customers, Delivery services are always excluded from a personal Auto Policy. You need to obtain Business or commercial auto coverage to be compliant with your state Insurance Regulations.
This is a VERY broad question because it mainly depends on the field. And, even then, it changes quit a bit from employer to employer. And, still yet, it depends on whether or not you're the executive personal assistant or the newbie (gopher). A PA to a celebrity, for example, could be in charge of running errands, maintaining the exotic car fleet, estate management, schedules, and liaison to agents, managers, lawyers, publicity reps and on.
Depends in what context, a PA (Personal Assistant) could run errands, but then any employee could run errands for their boss. If you mean in the usual context in an office environment, an individual who 'assists' the office would be "Office Assistant" Depends on industry sector.. But to run errands would typically to assist someone, so assistant will generally be in the title
form_title=Hire a Personal Concierge Service form_header=Have a service to run important errands and research. How long will you need our services?=_ What services do you need?=_
i do my errands on time
That is the correct spelling of the plural noun "errands" (tasks, chores).
I'll be running errands for the rest of the day.