It is very difficult to prove if the tenant had not informed the tenant at the time of fall. Judge will suspect that it is fraudulent insurance claim. Tenants are not covered by a homeowner insurance. However, if the homeowner has a landlord insurance, tenants are covered.
Your local insurance broker can answer your question.
If you are covered by an "Active" auto insurance policy then you will be covered, whether or not you have an active drivers license.
You may be able to use a TIN (tax identification number).
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.
It depends on the insurance company. There are some out there where you can get insurance on you to drive any vehicle and be covered, it is normally more expensive that way.
If someone without a valid drivers license and without car insurance drives a car that is covered by car insurance, does that insurance pay for that uninsured driver if they have a accident?
Yes, it is illegal to drive without car insurance. You may be covered on your family's insurance plan, however, so I would discuss it with them.
To learn, no. But you need insurance once you become a licensed driver, or you need to be covered under your parents insurance. In most if not all states, it is against the law to drive without insurance.
A lot. Are you asking what parts of the building are protected? Or are you asking what types of damage are covered? We can't help without a more specific question.
Depends on the specifics of the insurance policy. Without reading the policy, nobody can answer the question.
A couple of insurance plans will but most likely no and if you are born without the tooth it might be different for you but when i was told i had to get a implant they told me it was not covered under almost every policy but it changed cause i never had a tooth or a root.
You would need to check with your corporate insurance, to see what is and is not covered.
In a perfect world, they would pay. Unfortunately, your car is covered by your insurance company and if the accident was the fault of your friend (in your car), then you insurance company must pay. If all of this was without your permission, you could press charges and try taking the person to small claims court for damamges.
Choosing the right home insurance can be intimidating for a new homeowner. Guides can be found at some of the major insurance sites like State Farm, which actually has a really helpful catch all guide for how to choose a plan that suits your family without becoming a financial burden.
No way! The insurance certificate specifies who may drive. It will not include unlicensed drivers! Even a licensed driver, but driving without the owner's permission will not be covered by the car owner's insurance.
Who is it that doesn't have insurance (your, or the 'other' person)? If you don't have insurance and are at fault there is no way you can receive any money for the car. If ther other person involved is missing insurance then you will still be covered if you pay for collision or uninsured motorist.
Your question will be best answered by the insurance agent or broker who sold you the policy.Almost nothing in an insurance policy that covers a home is automatically covered if it is not located in the home. And some items in the home may not be covered either, without a special rider. This is especially true of expensive items, such as jewels, furs and so forth.
Personal liability insurance provides additional coverage to other insurance policies. Without personal liability insurance, any thing that one's home or car insurance could not cover, one would have to pay out of pocket. Personal liability insurance will cover those fines.
Renters insurance is for a person who is renting the place where they live. It protects your property if something happens to that place, such as a fire, flood or theft. Without it, only the owner of the property is covered.
Yes, there are companies out there who will cover you. Check with an insurance agent or broker to see if any plans in your state can offer you coverage without a waiting period.
Yes, you can borrow your parents' car without being a named driver on their insurance policy. Depending on the type of policy and its actual rules, you might or might not be covered in case of an accident.
According to the Census Bureau date, about 46 million Americans live without health insurance. That means that the population upwards of 260+ million is covered by a health plan.
You can sue without a lawyer. You have the right to represent yourself if you want to. Depending on the severity of the dog bite and your potential for winning - a lawyer may be willing to work with you for free until the settlement. Once you file a lawsuit, the homeowner would likely file a claim at that point.
Depending on the home loan, you may be required to have insurance. If you buy your house out right, there is nothing requiring you to have insurance. Unlike driving a car, you can legally own a home without homeowners insurance. However, if you finance your home with a mortgage, your lender most likely will require you to have home insurance coverage to protect your home and the lenders investment in case of damage caused by unforeseen circumstances, such as fires or natural disasters.
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