This question is not very clear. But a passenger cannot be held liable for injuries under most circumstances. Unless said passenger is also the owner or insurance policy holder of the car found at fault in an accident. Where you live, and where the accident occurred is irrelevant.
No. No fault means exactly that. The driver not responsible for the accident cannot be held liable for injuries to any passengers in the at fault vehicle.
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.
In General No, The party that caused the accident is liable. However, If You were driving a company provided vehicle a the time of the accident, then the company may have some secondary financial liability depending on the circumstances of the accident.
Usually liable for all damages and injuries, and may be criminally charged if there is a resulting death.
Yes, they could be held liable, but only if the negligence is contributable to a loss
The owner of the truck is liable for all damages and injuries as a result of an accident if found at fault. Normally these would be paid by the insurance company if there was an existing policy. Insurance policies are far cheaper than paying these expenses out of pocket.
Yes, But only if it can be established that the lack of care contributed to the accident.
Employer & employee
NoBut you may not be criminally responsible, or put another way you may not get sent to jail.Added: However you, and/or your insurance company, WILL be held financially responsible for the the damages and/or injuries you may have caused.
They are only responsible for injuries that are not defined in the literature, if they said there was a risk, then you or your doctor are the ones who decided to ignore it,, and are therefore responsible, but if it was known and not disclosed, the company is liable.
The person that is responsible for the accident.
NO, If they were at fault then they were at fault and are liable for the damages and injuries they caused. If a medical condition was a contributory cause of the accident, that has no effect on their legal liability.
let me get this right, a passenger was injured in an accident, and received the drivers personal injury protection insurance im guessing for injury, and the driver want's them to pay them back? doesn't matter if you were a rabbit, and owned 5 ferrari's, if you are a PASSENGER in a car then in no way should you be liable for anything! that is why the drivers must be insured.
Assuming in this instance the uninsured driver is the one at fault, he or she is still liable for any property damage & personal injuries that may have resulted from the accident. The injured party will make a claim against his or her uninsured motorist policy. But that insurance company can, and often will, sue the uninsured driver.
First of all, it depends who it is from. If it is from a rental company, i dont know. but if it is from a friend i think you are liable for the damages.
If the accident was caused by the negligence of any party, then they are liable.
The insurance company of the car whose door was opened will pay for it.
There is no
Most companies won't hire you if you take ambien. With that said, be careful!! If a company hires you on and you get in any type of accident, you will be asked what prescription medication you are taking. You could be held liable for any damages caused along with any injuries and/or deaths.
No, you can only be liable for the loan. If the car was totaled and did not have insurance then you can be held responsible for the balance on the loan. Any accident or damages that occurred would be the responsibility of the driver/owner of the vehicle. All your signature did was say that you will pay the loan if the borrower fails to do so.
If the employee was in a company vehicle, on company business, then the other driver would suit the company. But it also depends on where the accident took place, as the laws differ.
The insurance company is not liable to pay out any damages that were caused in the accident and they cancel your policy. This means that the driver bears the full financial burden for the costs of the accident.
No. He knew or should have known the risks. He chose to ride the motorcycle and he is responsible for the accident and any injuries he incurred.The correct answer is yes because in America anyone can sue anyone else. The question should be, "Can he win?"!Yes, he can sue and unless he was a passenger while you were riding, your insurance company would not be liable to pay anything. You'd have to pay out of pocket.No! dont sue him its his falt he fell
Generally No. If you have already sued the Home Insurance Company, then you have already sued by default the Homeowner. You can not have sued one without already having sued the other. If a property owner is liable to you for an accidental injury, The home owner may have insurance to cover those liabilities. The insurance company would not be the cause of an accident. If you sue an insured homeowner, their insurance company is only enjoined in the suit by virtue of the coverage provided to their insured home owner who has been sued. The homeowners insurance company may cover the cost of defense of the suit filed against the insured homeowner and may pay awards or judgments up to the limits of the homeowners insurance policy on behalf of that insured homeowner. Bear in mind that the Insurance Company is not liable for an accident, The insurance company may be liable for damages and awards based on assertions and finding of liability on the part of the insured homeowner. If your suit failed (or you Lost the suit), Then that means the homeowner was found not liable for your injuries. If you have accepted a settlement from the insurance company, that settlement will have settled your claims against the homeowner.