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Answered 2009-08-01 17:32:31

The person who caused the damage.

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In the event that there is personal or private property which has been damaged or destroyed, the courts can help. The person with the damaged property can file a lawsuit against the person who is responsible for the damage. If the court finds in favor of the person who has filed the lawsuit, it will enter a judgment against the person who damaged the property, which will make them legally responsible for paying for the damage.


it depends on what property you were in. if it was private business property, and damaged your car. it is possiable that property owner is liable for the damage. best way to handle this kind of situation is let your insurance agent or provider to deal with it. they will consult with both parties and determine who's fault it is.. asian623 http://www.myspace.com/scionturboracing




probably not. if vehicle is illegally there,then they dont have your permission to be there. you are not responsible for the care of the vehicle nor for damage that occurrs. Usually, yes. As a general rule, a stationary object cannot be "at fault" in a motor vehicle collision.


Yes, Of course you have to pay if you are at fault. If take a gun and you shoot somebody on private property you will also have to pay for that? " Yes" . We are always responsible for damage we cause to another, whether accidental or intentional, on private property or public property.


doesn't matter if an accident was on private property. get a police report immediately. this will be used to determine fault, if any.


None, private or not, fact is you hit the home and are responsible for any damages incurred to the motorhome, you were negligent in the operation of your motor vehicle. What would you "honestly say if it were your Motor home? Hmm~


In Yavapai County, Arizona, the maintenance of private roads is the responsibility of the property owners. Yavapai County is responsible for county roads.


The management company can control vendor work on association property. Whoever owns the 'private property' is responsible for its maintenance and can direct vendors who maintain it.


If a car is parked next to my fence is that OK?


You need to post the property as "Private Property" and "No Trespassing". You are not responsible to people who come across your property without permission and are certainly not liable for damage to their vehicle when they are trespassing. Homeowner Liability Coverage will only pay for damages that you are legally responsible for paying and they will also pay for defending you. However, if you do not take steps to protect yourself like posting the property and even closing the road however you need to then the insurance company will cancel your insurance. You are required to mitigate your damages and keep them from happening. The local and state governments do not pay for damage to anyone's vehicle because they hit a pothole.


Yes. Private property remains private property until it becomes public property by a transfer of title by deed or by a taking.Yes. Private property remains private property until it becomes public property by a transfer of title by deed or by a taking.Yes. Private property remains private property until it becomes public property by a transfer of title by deed or by a taking.Yes. Private property remains private property until it becomes public property by a transfer of title by deed or by a taking.


It depends, so here are some scenerios: If there are several cars parked in a private driveway and you back-up or start speeding out of the driveway and hit another car then you are responsible for hitting the other car. If you were speeding on a road and turned a curve and ended up on someone's property you are responsible for the damage done on their property and that includes ripping up gardens, grass, crashing into any part of that home or uprooting trees. If you were on private property and someone else hit you causing you to damage that property then it would be the other person that is responsible.


Yes. They can build on their own private property.Yes. They can build on their own private property.Yes. They can build on their own private property.Yes. They can build on their own private property.


Depends on what country you live in, and if the damage is caused by weather or criminal activity.


Vandalism damages or destroys the property owned by someone else. It costs private citizens or insurance companies billions every year.


If a driver hits a fire hydrant on private property, then he or she is to blame. The hydrant is a stationary object that the driver should have been able to easily avoid. It is likely that, even with insurance, the driver will have to pay for any damages.


Yes. you are responsible for damage to private property. the owner does not have to have a reflector on the chain. its his and he owns it. ok. what you can do is go to the owner accept responsibility for the damage you caused and offer to replace or pay for it.


Yes. Even though you are on private property you still are behind the wheel and therefore responsible. Driving is considered a "privledge" so they will find a way to ticket you. They'll tell you that you own the property but the laws still apply.


In the United States there is no need to register your property as private property. As soon as your deed has been recorded notice of your ownership of your land is announced to the world as your private property.In the United States there is no need to register your property as private property. As soon as your deed has been recorded notice of your ownership of your land is announced to the world as your private property.In the United States there is no need to register your property as private property. As soon as your deed has been recorded notice of your ownership of your land is announced to the world as your private property.In the United States there is no need to register your property as private property. As soon as your deed has been recorded notice of your ownership of your land is announced to the world as your private property.


A restaurant is private property. It is either owned or rented by the restaurateur.


Definitely not. The stream is part of the private property.



If the driveway is on private property then in most states it is considered private property. Though laws differ still per state on this.



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