It actually depends upon what type of municipal ordinance (if any) is in place that pertains to the issue. When it pertains to sewer lines it is often not the tree roots that caused the original damage; but that the line was already ruptured and allowed roots to enter. The generaly consensus is of common law in which the land owner has no duty to those outside his property to correct natural conditions. There is also the legal presumption that the neighbor whose property has been infringed on has the option of "self-help" to correct the problem. This does not mean the person whose property has been damaged cannot pursue litigation, simply that it is unlikely they will be successful. The best option might be to speak with the owner of the property and try to come to an equitable agreement, perhaps sharing the cost of repairs.
The owner of the vehicle will be held responsible for the damage. The owner certainly has the right to go after the driver for compensation.
The person who is found to be at fault or liable pays for the damage.
It depends on what made the tree fall. If the tree is dead, then the owner of the tree is liable. If a tornado caused it to blow over it is considered a natural act and no one is liable.
The owner of the car is liable for the accident itself and the damage. However, the insurance company might have to pay for it, depending on the owners insurance cover.
owener of property tree is on The owner of the property where the tree is on.
It does not matter who the tree belongs too because neither one is liable for the damage to your car. A property owner is not liable for an act of nature and homeowners insurance does not cover automobiles. Your comprehensive auto insurance will cover your vehicle for damage from an act of nature.
The thief of the car is responsible, not the owner of the car. How can the owner control his car being stolen? However, if the owner or person in charge of the vehicle left the keys in the ignition, liabilty may attach in some jurisdictions.
The owner(s) of the dog assume full responsibility.
Normally, our own home insurance covers damage to our own home regardless of where the tree came from. However. If your neighbor can establish negligence on the part of the neighboring tree owner, then they can hold the tree owner liable, In which case the tree owners home insurance policy would have to pay for damages to the neighbors home that resulted from negligence. In such a case of established negligence. The tree owners home insurance policy would most likely be cancelled due to a moral hazard.
The driver and the owner is liable.
the driver and the owner is liable for anything
Who is the owner of the car your adult daughter was driving, you or her? If you, you can both be liable. Her as the driver, and you as the owner of the vehicle
Both the Driver and the Owner are liable for the damages. The driver, whether licensed or not is the primarily liable party. The insured passenger owner is secondarily liable for damages by the unlicensed driver he permitted to operate his vehicle.
That's what auto insurance is for. Your neighbors auto insurance will have to cover his damages. In the United States. A property owner is not liable for acts of nature. It's no different than if his own tree fell on his car or if he was parked on a public street or if a tree was blown in from a national Forest down the road. No One is liable for an act of nature.
Unless there is a written agreement, the owner of the property is responsible for tree trimming and generally liable for damage caused by trees.
Th owner and leader of the state of Pennsylvania was William Penn.
It depends on the laws of your country. In the United States at least, no one is held liable for acts of nature, so you would each deal with your bit of the damage to your property (claim on your home owners insurance). In the UK, the owner of the tree would likely be liable. That would be the owner of the ground on which the tree was growing. Again the thing to do is claim on your home owners insurance and leave it to the insurance company to decide who was responsible. Also, See related questions below.
the owner of the gazebo if they were negligent the maintenance of it. Your homeowners insurance would cover the damage. However, some insurance companies provide up to $500 for property damage to coverage others absent of liability.
The owner is liable for assessments -- regardless of the state. If the owner is a bank, based on a foreclosure, then yes, the bank is liable for assessments during the time that the bank holds title to the property.
In general, Nobody is liable for an act of nature. Your auto insurance comprehensive coverage would cover damages to your car. A property owners insurance will not cover damage to your vehicle unless you could prove willful negligence. This is because a property owner is not liable for an act of nature.
the owner of the vehicle is always responceable in this situation..
Yes. You are responsible for parking your vehicle in a way that damage will not be caused to another's vehicle. So say you park on a hill and the vehicle rolls back and hits another vehicle, you are liable.
The Bike Owner is Liable if he allowed the minor to operate the bike unknown to the parent.The Parent is Liable if the parent was aware and allowed the minor child to operate the bike.The Owner of the land is Not Liable unless you could show that he caused the injuries..
Yes, the co-owner would be legally liable for using money in the account from an estate that was not settled.