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2012-05-02 06:52:09
2012-05-02 06:52:09

The driver of the parking car is At Fault... he shd allways keep a man to inform him about danger, whenever backing in such a speedy street....

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If you are driving a car or have it parked on a public street or parking lot then it must have insurance


If the parked car opens the door and passing car hits it, it is usually the responsibility of the parked car owner. There might be an exception to this if the car going by is speeding or driving recklessly.


A car parking sensor is of great help - especially when driving a large car. During parking it indicates when the own car is getting too close to the other parked vehicles.


When the car is parked in the location that you want it to be, and the engine is off and the shift placed in Park, pull the parking brake up as far as it will go and leave it there. Remember to release the parking brake before driving away.


depend where you were. if you were on the road, its your fault cuz its a road! 4 moveing cars for crying out loud! if it was in a parking lot, blame the driver who hit your door. your supposed to be parked in a parking lot! dahhhhhhh!


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.


This depends. Often, it is the parked car's fault because the door can be considered as an obstruction. However, it is possible that the passing car may be at fault, especially if it can be proven that its driving could endanger the parked car.Always check with the claims department of your insurer and the local law. Local law tends to place fault with the parked car.



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.


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


A 25 feet distance is required between the two cones to test parallel parking skills. The cones are assumed to be parked vehicles in the test.


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



It depends on what your needs are. If you are driving you don't need parking brakes, when you are parked your "park" gear should keep you in place but that's not always the case....


No, you don't have to single, nor do you have to signal. Learning to spell before passing a parked car would be more important than to do a single or a signal.


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.


96 S10 chev pickup after driving 80 miles you parked and had a big puddle of water over flow when parked?



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