This term refers to the maximum amount of money that the insurer is obliged to pay on your behalf in the event of a collision. The premium that you pay to the insurer for this protection is a function of many factors, once of which is the liability limits.
Liability limits are usually expressed in terms of an amount payable per person, and a larger amount payable per event or occurrence. This means that if an event occurs that is your fault and that is covered by the policy, the insurer may be required to pay a maximum of $X to each person who is injured or harmed. Further, it means that if multiple people were injured or harmed by the same occurrence, the insurer is liable for payment of up to the "per occurrence" limits, but no more.
All of this is contingent upon the person insured being legally liable for the occurrence. This generally means that the person must be found to have been negligent.
I assume you are referring to auto liability insurance. Each state legislature sets there own minimum limits. The requirement is by law and not made by the insurance companies themselves. Be very careful carrying the minimum state required liability insurance because you are responsible for anything over your coverage limits. At least be educated about what the liability coverage you have means.
Assuming you and our sons' father do not live together, the homeowners insurance will probably try to subrogate their losses by going after you or your auto insurance. What you have to look at is your property damage coverage. In the state of California the minimum liability limits are 15/30/5. The 5 stands for $5000, which is the most, your auto insurance will cover. Your limits may be different. Assuming you and our sons' father do not live together, the homeowners insurance will probably try to subrogate their losses by going after you or your auto insurance. What you have to look at is your property damage coverage. In the state of California the minimum liability limits are 15/30/5. The 5 stands for $5000, which is the most, your auto insurance will cover. Your limits may be different.
Firstly, you need to purchase an adequate amount of liability coverage for your situation. You have a choice of liability limits that you want when purchasing auto insurance. You can also purchase an umbrella or excess liability policy that will give you coverage over an above your auto, home, boat, etc policies and increase limits of all to 1, 2, 5 million dollars, also your choice. These umbrella policies are very inexpensive but require that you carry higher limits of liability on your base policies like your auto and home. Get with a good independent agent in your area that deals with many different insurance companies and they can shop rates and coverages for you based on what you want.
The term 'excess' insurance is usually for liability coverage. An excess liability policy is also commonly referred to as an 'umbrella' policy because it offers additional coverage over other liability coverages. In the case of a subcontractors insurance, it would be a policy which would extend higher limits than the base policy on general liability and auto liability.
Umbrella insurance is extra liability insurance. It is designed to help protect you from major claims and lawsuits and as a result it helps protect your assets and your future. It does this in two ways: Provides additional liability coverage above the limits of your homeowners, auto, and boatinsurance policies.
Auto insurance does not cover intentional criminal acts. So it would really just depend on the circumstances. If the insurer determines that it was an accidental loss, then resulting damage and injuries should have coverage up to the liability limits provided under the terms of your insurance policy. If damages exceed the liability limits of your policy you will be responsible for the excess above what your insurance policy will cover. It's times like this when we realize that it's not always a good idea to by just the cheapest minimum required limits.
Generally speaking the answer is NO. Commercial auto insurance is more expensive that personal auto insurance because of the (1) frequency of using the auto- more often in commercial, (2) Commercial auto can cause more damage in accidents, and (3) bigger lawsuits are more evident in accidents involving commercial autos. There are very few exceptions. For example, a personal auto carried by a 16 year driver living in an urban area with few violations and a certain amount of liability limits can be more expensive than a commercial auto policy for a 35 years old suburban driver, with clean record, for comparable liability limits.
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