Ultimately, the driver is responsible for everything that that is caused by or contributed to while the driver is in the vehicle. Lights don't work? Drivers fault. Not insured? Drivers fault.AnswerIf you drive a car that is not insured you can be ticketed for that. If you were not At Fault in the accident then hopefully the other driver had insurance otherwise the damage to your friends car will have to be paid out of pocket. If that were the case then you could attempt to take the at fault driver to court. It is the responsibility of the owner of the vehicle to have the vehicle insured.
The law clearly states that it is the driver's resposibility to make sure that the vehicle he/she is driving is properly insured and there are no acceptions, you will be ticketed.
They will have to take the uninsured driver to court. Or if you have uninsured driver policy with your insurance, they will pay it.
Bad things, will mostly likely get a few citation from police. If he is found to be at fault he could be liable for the damage.
You should get in trouble because you caused the accident.
If you are driving an uninsured car that you own and you get into an accident that is your fault, then you have to personally pay for the various expenses that may result from that accident, which includes both the cost resulting from damage to the cars involved, and also any medical expenses which result from injuries to people in those cars. Since you also are legally required to have insurance, the police may impose additional penalties.
The owner of the vehicle is usually held liable.
7/10 teens could get involved in "drink-driving" accident"
Only if the driver was responsible and only for his liability
Dependant upon WHOM the learner was insured with, who's vehicle he/she was driving, and the legalities such as "was there a licensed driver in the car at the time of accident"? all these things play a role. Contact a lawyer or your broker for a definite answer, but yes, in some instances, the parents can be liable.
this is tricky, dependant on the state laws...you are driving an uninsured vehicle, you have insurance on another vehicle of your own, you get into an accident that is your fault...the owner of the vehicle is a passenger in the car and is injured...your policy should step in and cover this uninsured vehicle (assuming you have collision coverage on your policy) you chose to drive, (doesn't matter you didn't know it was uninsured) and if your neglience resulted in this passengers injuries your policy will likely pay for their injury subject to any exclusion in the policy.....sorry.....
Sure. You violated the rules, they don't have to allow you to drive. It is a privilege, not a right.
The at-fault driver's insurance will pay for all property and bodily injury damages.
In nearly all states, each of those is a separate crime. 1) Driving uninsured. 2) Leaving the scene of an accident.
No. The car is insured and your son's policy will provide coverage up to its policy limits.
If the accident goes on your driving record, yes.
99% of all insurance companies will cover such situations.
1) Your insurance company receives your driving record from your DMV. If you are in an accident and it is reported to the police, they will add that accident to your driving record. 2) When you are in an auto accident, the insurance companies of everyone involved are notified when people submit claims.
Some states are different, but in Michigan, the company who insured the car is responsible. They can then go after the uninsured driver Some states are different, but in Michigan the company who insured the car is responsible. They can then go after the driver .
You can check with your own insurance and it will most likely cover your medical costs but I doubt they will pay for the damage to the vehicle. If you wish to get payment from the uninsured auto owner you will have to sue them in civil court. Good luck
If you have an accident with an uninsured vehicle, you and your insurance company are still liable for all damages, even though the other vehicle has no insurance. The only thing that will happen to the other driver is a citation for driving with no insurance.
Anyone without valid auto insurance that is driving is an uninsured motorist.
Is driving without insurance
If a person is driving a car and he/she is uninsured but the vehicle in which he is driving is registered and insured to another individual, the registered owner is liable for the damages to the other pwesond's vehicle.
No. Only after you've reached the site and are then hurt resulting from an accident....BB
As long as your daughter is under 18 or 22 in som cases you can be held liable for any of her actions