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Who responsible your driving and shopping cart hits your car?


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Answered 2009-05-26 11:24:03

You were driving in a parking lot and a shopping cart hit your car. Did someone push it out in front of you or did you hit it while it was just sitting there waiting for the parking lot attendant to come get it out of the hot sun. I would guess the driver of the car is a fault since a shopping cart is an inanimate object.

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that's a tough one. on one hand the cart should not have been in the road. but on the other hand, why were you not watching the road? maybe you should've put the cell phone down :)



It's going to be very difficult to claim that it's not the fault of the person who was breaking the law by driving illegally.


The corporate policy outlines the responsibility on property damage done by their shopping carts. They will post these policies on carts and entrance doors. Check with management for a copy of their policies.


If you were driving the car, who would you think is responsible? Your mower threw a rock that broke an innocent driver's windshield. Of course you are responsible! Be a man, accept that responsibility, and fix the car!


No you have to keep the ball in place from where it lies even if it hits a cart, tree, building, etc.


The driver who is backing up. That person has created a traffic hazard/impediment and is totally responsible.


ball must be played where it lies no matter what


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.


If the car is in your name then you are responsible for everything. If she wrecks it and is at fault, the person that she hits is going to go after you because the car is in your name. But she is the one that needs to be paying for the car insurance. call a insurance company they will help you,


The owner of the illegally parked vehicle may be ticketed, but the "at fault" driver is responsible for the damages to the parked vehicle.


Whoever threw the ball and caused the damage would be the responsible party.


I sense that this person driving your car without permission is a resident of your household. Without a police report of the theft of your vehicle then the person driving your car, especially if they are a resident of your household and reasonably knew where to find the keys, would have presumptive permission to use the car and your insurance will have to pay.


Close to 250-300 if it doesn't hit a cart path or tree or something


Shopping addiction mostly hits females giving them a phobia about buying jewelry, makeup stuff and clothing mostly.


Try Google.com, shopping search block. I just went to Google shopping seach block, typed in Used Transmissions and got over 98,000 hits.


It depends if you pulled out without looking and/or too quickly so as to cut off the car on your right it's your fault. If you were moving very slow and they didnt see you and hit you its their fault. Although.. It is your responsibility as the car NOT in the driving lane to yield to the car IN the driving lane.


If the driver with the suspended license caused the accident then he/she is responsible.


The one responsible for that is the person who own the car that hits your car.


It is one of Isaac Newton's laws, I believe it is the second one. It says that for every force, there is an equal and opposite force. Say you are pulling a cart. If you pull the cart with a force of 10N, the cart pulls on you with a force of 10N (mostly due to friction). If a train hits you with a force of 100,000N, you hit the train with a force of 100,000N; believe it or not.


Newton's second law basically states that the acceleration and speed of an object, animate or inanimate, depends on the net force acting upon the object and the mass of the object. For example, it is easier for a strong adult to push a full shopping cart than it is for a baby to push the same cart. (This is depending on the net force acting on the object.) Also, it is easier for a person to push an empty shopping cart than a full one. (This is depending on the mass of the object.) Another example is a train wreck. If a train hits another train of equal force and speed, they will both go the same distance and feel the same force. But if the first train is hooked to a second, the single train will go twice the distance of the double train and will feel twice the force. (This example pertains to both net force and mass.)


I would say who ever was driving the car. But it depends on what the highway patrol, insurance company and the judge says if it goes to court.


The driver of the first striking car is responsible for all subsequent damage.


If a car hits a stopped car and sets that car into motion and it hits another car, the first car is responsible for both cars. A stopped car is not responsible when someone sets it into motion and it hits another car.


Not in a public parking lot. But if it is a controlled parking low where the employees park and retrieve the cars, the lot owner is responsible. He probably has a sign posted saying he is not responsible for accidents, but he is.



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