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.
Well you see, it is for this very purpose that car insurance is required by law; it is unfair on the rest of the insured drivers if some drivers are not covered. so, basically, you wouldn't be paid out for damages unless your insurance company or broker covers you for being hit by uninsured drivers.
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.
The teenager should have been listed on the policy of the truck as the primary operator. You then call the insurance company and ask them to provide a policy in the name of the teenager. Now if you were not disclosing the teenager to the insurance company to avoid the extra premium then you have a problem. The teenager has no history with any company and in many cases will not get anything close to a good rate.
The driver who hit the pedestrian is liable, not their insurance company. The drivers insurance company will normally be responsible for payment of valid claims up to the policy limits for which the their insured driver is found liable.
the Atlantic mutual insurance company from New York insured the titanic. Company paid $100000 in hull coverage.
Yes you can. I am insured with Insurance Locators in Mesa.
You cannot get driver insurance unless you have a car.
You can get company vehicle insurance at www.iaai.com.
Generally the insurance company who was the company for the deceased will continue to be the insurance company for the estate of the insured as long as the administrator is honest with the agent and lists any and all possible drivers on the policy if they might be driving the vehicle.
That should be your declarations page. It is a binding contract between the insured (you) and the company.
Insurance companies have re-insurers to protect their assets.
Call the insurance company that the owner uses and ask them if it was insured. If you aren't sure what insurance company was used, DMV records should say whether the vehicle was insured or not.
Only your insurance company can answer that - mine does... I have insured vehicles that were not in my name and insured vehicles in my name for other drivers - Geico... I have also loaned vehicles that were in collisions and they still covered them even though I did not specifically "add a driver".
As long as you have a valid drivers license, you can be insured.
Only VEHICLES are required to be insured, not individual drivers.
Very basically, insurance is a contract (called an insurance policy) between one party (the insurance company) and another (the insured). In the case of life insurance, it is a life that is being insured. In return for the periodic payment of money (called a premium) to the insurance company, the insurance company agrees to pay a sum of money when the insured (whose life is insured) dies. The money is generally paid to the person (or sometimes an entity, such as a charity) that is designated in the insurance policy as the beneficiary. The beneficiary is designated by the insured when the insured buys the insurance but can usually be changed up until the time of death.
No, the insurance company when settling the claim will have you sign a waiver of damages for their insured before giving you a check.
Just call the insurance company that you paid for the insurance. They can let you know if your still covered. If you have not purchased insurance then obviously you are not insured.
it depends if you have insurance that covers all drivers in the family or all and any drivers.
You can file a claim with the at fault drivers Insurance Company yourself. You don't have to wait for the insured to do it. Just call them up report the accident and request a claim number. They are required by law to assign an adjuster whether or not their insured has reported it to them.
This depends on the insurance company. Some insurance companyies will cover other drivers if they are not regular drivers of the insured vehicle. Other insurance companies will only cover the person insured/owner of the vehicle. Most of the time, there are riders you can attach for an additional charge that will cover other, occassional drivers. If there are two people that drive a vehicle on a regular basis, both people must be insured, and generally that's like covering two vehicles.