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Answered 2008-08-06 14:58:36

no matter where a vehicle is parked, the moving vehicle is at fault every time.

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They are never parked on the runway . They park on taxiways designated for parking.

you mean valet parking dont they take away your car if you valet parking on the blue??? ^_^

A car parked alongside a highway at night should have their parking lights on.

The driver.Another View: It depends on the circumstances of the collision.If the door struck the side of the moving vehicle, then the person opening the door of the parked car is at fault.If the moving vehicle struck the open door of the parked car, then the moving car is at fault.

Assuming the parking lot was open, and the car had every right to be parked there. The owner of the snowplow, and possibly the operator of it would be liable for damages to the parked car.

In brief, if they can get to it, yes they can.

The fault is at the person who opened the door. The person pulling in. They should of know you were coming out the car and waited then park.

I think it would have to be the person who hit your car because they caused your car to crash into the other car.

Yes. You are responsible for parking your vehicle in a way that damage will not be caused to another's vehicle. So say you park on a hill and the vehicle rolls back and hits another vehicle, you are liable.

If you "went parking," you parked your car somewhere and had a kissing session with your significant other.

If you strike him - you are at fault. He can be charged with the No Parking violation but YOU are charged with the collision.

"I believe BCP parking is parking for airports. If you drive yourself to your local airport, you'll park your car in their customer parking lot for the time you'll be out of town or state. Most parking facilities charge for parking. It will either be a flat rate, or will go by the amount of time you have been parked there. Usually, you'll be charged a small fee per day you are parked."

depends on whether or not the car is parked well. if the car is parked properly, in the right spot then it should be the car that hit it that is at fault.

i was told its because they are for when you are parked only, and if you drive with them on someone could mistake that you're parked and hit you.

Unless thare are other than normal circumstances, the driver of the parked vehicle would be at fault as it is his duty to ensure that it is safe to join the carriageway...

your car is parked unless you have someway or another had the car in drive while you weren't in it then how can you pay for damages you did not incur and if you weren't parked in a no parking zone or a handicap spot then the person who hit you is responsible for all damages because they weren't paying any attention

There are 16 ways that four cars can be parked in a row of four parking spaces. You would multiply the number of cars by the number of spaces.

The only time you "need" to use the parking brake is when you are parking on any kind of incline. However, even if parking on flat surface, it is good to put the parking brake on when parked.

Put the car back in the space and take a picture to bring to court with you. I had a similar incident and won the case. I still had to pay for being parked illegally but at a significantly reduced amount.

As long as the parked vehicle is parked properly and not illegally parked in any manner, then the vehicle that rear-ended the parked car is at fault. Now if the parked car is sitting illegally (such as double parked or parked in a no parking zone, etc.) then the parked car is at fault or even both the parked car AND the car that hits it are BOTH at fault.

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