You have no insurance at all on the vehicle correct? And no other vehicles that have insurance? If the driver has insurance then that is where you need to go to look for coverage, if they are uninsured as well, then assuming he was negliegent (not all ped. accidents are the fault of the vehicle driver), then you will need to bring suit against the driver. Again assuming he was negliegent.
Well it depends if there is a rider on the horse. If yes, then the motorist would be liable unless the rider wasn't paying attention or had a mental illness. The motorist would also be liable if they were drunk/high or if the headlights or any sort of lights weren't on (in the dark) However, the rider would be liable if they weren't paying attention, were drunk, high, or lost control of the horse. It all just depends on exactly what happened.
That depends on your insurance coverage. If you have collision coverage, your insurance will cover your damages. If do not have that coverage and don't have the other vehicle license plate, unfortunately, you're stuck with all the bills.
Absolutely your business could be liable if the person is working for you at the time. Their insurance would be primary but you could be found secondarily liable. You can purchase a coverage called hired and non-owned coverage as an amendment to your business auto or liability insurance which would provide you coverage for this type of incident. The coverage is usually very inexpensive as it is secondary coverage.
You will receive a no insurance violation (major offense), and be liable for damages. If you are hit by a vehicle with no insurance, your insurance will cover the property damage (subject to the deductible) and injuries may draw from the Uninsured Motorist coverage on your policy.
"Typical auto insurance" is probably a misnomer. Most states require that certain levels and types of auto insurance maintained, but this is a matter of state law. There are also optional coverages that an auto owner may purchase. The primary types of auto insurance include the following: 1. Collision coverage: this pays for the physical repair to your own vehicle as a result of a collision either with another car or some other object. 2. Liability coverage: this pays for the damages for which you may be legally liable if the person or property of another is damaged by your negligence in operating a vehicle. If you or your insurer contest your liability, this coverage provides an attorney to defend you at its own cost. 3. Personal Injury Protection: this pays a portion of your own medical bills and lost wages if you are injured in a collision, even if it was your fault. In some states, it is known as "no-fault coverage". 4. Uninsured/underinsured motorist coverage: uninsured motorist coverage pays compensation to you if you are injured by the negligent operation of a vehicle by another and that person has no liability coverage (which would otherwise compensate you). Underinsured motorist coverage is triggered if their liability coverage is in an amount less than the "value" of your injury. Under certain circumstances (mainly, if you get your insurer's consent), you can accept the full liability limits of the at-fault driver, and collect the balance of the "value" of your injury from your own underinsured motorist coverage. The maximum amount that you can collect in uninsured/underinsured motorist benefits is the amount of coverage that you have purchased and for which you have paid a premium.
You liable if someone gets hurt on your property no matter what.
You could be liable yes.
The At-Fault motorist (via their insurance) is liable for damage to property.
Something or someone responsible by law.
You can expect to be found liable for any damages you caused. Whether the person you hit did or did not have coverage has no bearing on your fault or liability for the damages.
Yes you will remain liable