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2007-12-20 21:38:48
2007-12-20 21:38:48

You may get a ticket for no insurance. But you can still file a claim under the At Fault drivers auto insurance.


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It depends how old are you and whether or not you are an insured driver under the terms of the terms of your Dad's insurance policy. Your Dad's insurance agent can tell you if you are insured to drive the vehicle.

It will depend on the driver's car insurance company. In case that driver gets into a car accident, it would be presumed his car insurance will step in to settle the damages.

A company that is fully insured goes to an insurance company and buys insurance. A company that is self insured does not buy insurance and plans to pay any claims out of the companies "pockets". For instance, if you own a home but choose not to buy home insurance, you are self insured if you should have a fire.

It depends on your insurance. Most insurance companies will cover all drivers even if you are not the insured driver because they have what is called permissive user. Remember typically your insurance follows you wherever you go. You may want to ask the person you are borrowing the vehicle from and see if they have all drivers coverage. If not, then you need to be a listed driver on the policy before you can drive the vehicle even if it is "fully insured". Companies like Geico, Nationwide, and Allstate typically cover all drivers....hope this helps.

If the other vehicle was parked, there was no other driver to have license, insurance or registration. The driver who hit the parked vehicle is at fault and is liable for all damages to the parked vehicle.

The state of Florida requires drivers to be insured for $100,000 liability and $10,000 medical which will not fully protect the car. Insurance rates depend on the car and the age and record of the driver, and they are considerably higher for teenagers.

The person who hit the car, if "at fault" would be responsible. If the person driving your car was the one at fault, then it would be your insurance that would have to cover it.

In most cases if you are fully insured then your insurance will pay for the uninsured driver's car. However if it is only a third party insurance then most likely you have no cover if it is your fault. However it depends on the insurance company and the policy that you signed.

No. Added: Once they receive it they are then a fully licensed driver and legally responsible for their own actions behind the wheel. Insurance companies require that they be added to their parents policy (or get their own).

The cast of Fully Insured - 1923 includes: Billy Engle as Client James Finlayson as The Foreman William Gillespie as The Boss Blanche Mehaffey as The Stenographer George Rowe as The Insurance Agent

if you don't have an up to date MOT then your insurance is null and void. if your car is stolen then you are only covered if you have fully comp insurance!

No only those designated by the insurance holder may drive the car.

Insurance follows the vehicle. If the owner of the wheelchair van has no insurance on it, and the person who drives it, has insurance on their own vehicle.... then the wheelchair van would still be considered an uninsured vehicle. Again, insurance always follows the vehicle. The driver who is not the owner cannot use his/her insurance to cover the wheelchair van because they have no 'ownership' or 'insurable interest' in the van.

In the UK it is the driver that needs insurance rather than the vehicle. A prospective driver can get short term insurance, with cover ranging from one day upwards, usually from specialist short term insurance providers. A variety of insurances are available ranging from 3rd party only (only covering the value of damage you may cause to other peoples vehicles) to fully comprehensive (covering everything from vandalism to a full 'right-off' of your own vehicle) - Always check what's covered before buy any insurance.

$100,000This is sort of complicated. Per"The basic insurance amount is $250,000 per depositor, per insured bank."The $250,000 amount applies to all depositors of an insured bank."Deposits in separate branches of an insured bank are not separately insured. Deposits in one insured bank are insured separately from deposits in another insured bank."Deposits maintained in different categories of legal ownership at the same bank can be separately insured. Therefore, it is possible to have deposits of more than $250,000 at one insured bank and still be fully insured."

Yes the named driver would have the same coverages. You can not split the coverage between drivers, the coverages are the same for each vehicle.

The insurance company can add a known driver if it comes to the companies attention that the person is driving your insured vehicle. Any person operating a motor vehicle on public roads in the United States is required to carry financial responsibility regardless of whether that person is licensed or not. A few of the ways an insurance company can discover an undisclosed driver is through a traffic ticket received while operating your insured vehicle. a learners or other drivers permit being issued to the person at your address, through an accident or claim the person had while operating your insured vehicle or through a public or private record household search of your address. A vehicle owner as well as the driver can be held fully liable for any damages or injuries sustained while a person is permissively operating your motor vehicle.

Probably not. You need to make sure your personal auto insurance covers you when you're driving vehicles other than your own, and you need to make sure the vehicle owned by the company is fully insured with you as a driver.

It can be said that insurance companies pay for cars after a wreck as long as you are fully insured. But when a person does get money from the insurance company it doesn't mean that they are buying it from you. The car will have to be taken to a car junk yard and you can sell it to them.

If someone wants to get landlord liability insurance then they can contact their normal house insurance company. Large companies such as Aviva and Cornell will do landlord policies and it is a good idea for any landlord to be fully insured.

Insurance is there in the hope that you will never need it! For instance, having your home fully insured would be an asset if your house suffered a fire and was totally gutted. But, if you never suffer a fire gutted house, your insurance payments are outgoing payments that are not recoverable.

It depends on the method you use to send the jewelry. Regular US Mail will not be insured but Priority Mail or other carriers like UPS or Fedex offer insurance on packages. You will have to check with your gold buyer to verify if there is insurance on your package. Some of the better gold buyers,will offer a fully insured envelope to send in your gold.

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