You must have an insurable interest to effect valid coverage. Property must be insured in the name of the owner. So if you want to buy someone else a policy for their property you can certainly pay the bill for some else's property insurance but you can not insure it in your own name. If you insured someone else's home in any name other than the legal property owner and it burned down or suffered some other loss, the Insurance company can not legally pay your claim simply because the property does not belong to you. They would also not have to pay the owner because he or she was not an insured on the policy. The proper way to insure it would be under the name of the legal owner, If you also have an insurable interest in the property, then your name can be added as a co-insured. Should a claim arise, the claim check would be issued under both names.
Depending who insured you.
an insured bill
If you cosigned for the loan you are joint owners of the car.
Bill & Tom where asked that, and they replied "yes, why not ?"
Someone else would have.
1787 -It insured the rights of the citizens of America; the natural rights.
If someone came to our country you would like to know what the dollar bill was saying. Or what it was worth!
Yes, but he is unlikely to get paid. The family of the deceased owes nothing for the decedent's debt load unless they cosigned a loan.
THer is no fine per say for damage to someone elses vehicle unless you were doing something illegal at the time the damage occurred. You are howver, legally responsible for all cost of repair to the vehicle you damaged. If you are insured then you should submit the repair bill to your insurance company and they will take care of it for you.
I would say within the Fiscal Year. Otherwise why would you wait to bill someone for more than a year?, it could be interpreted as a condonation of the debt.
Bill doesn't have time to be in a relationship with someone, and I don't think that his manager would allow it.
The Bill of Rights-
The insured ** simply bill it back to the company that requires the bonding by including it in your pricing to them **
Yes. You have a legal right to sue to recover what is owed.
It's not the owner of the vehicle's fault because if that person got in an accident there is nothing the owner could do. If this happened to you, the person borrowing should pay the bill.
Who really knows...he always says that type of thing does not matter if you fall in love with someone! Therefore, if he fell in love with someone he probaly would not care.
Yes. And your family would be sent a bill for the bullets used in the execution.
he says he prefers a girl who is not from germany.
The sponsor of a bill is a person that either introduces the bill to congress or shows their support of the bill they are introducing. for someone else. In most cases a bill will not become a law unless there is a sponsor for it.
The key would not be the serial number - rather, it would be the series (or "date") of the bill, the Federal Reserve district for which it was produced, and the condition of the bill that would be indicators of value.
You can sue for anything if you can find a lawyer to take the case, but collecting would be something else. You cosigned, promising the bank that you would make any payments that the borrower did not. THERE IS NO AGREEMENT THAT SAYS THE BORROWER WILL REPAY THE COSIGNER. IOW, you are SOOL. After months of unsuccessfully trying to get the person I cosigned the loan for to pay his bill - I sued him. He got scared because he knew I would get the judgment because he agreed to pay this bill and that's why I cosigned in the first place. He knew a judgment on his credit report would cause him lots of problems. So after he received the court summons and we appeared before an arbitrator he agreed to pay an extra $125 per month to settle the loan faster in exchange for me not requesting a judgment. I also received a signed document by him and the court that if he missed even one payment again - it would go into an automatic judgment on his record for the balance due on the loan plus $500. I'm glad I didn't wait for the loan to go into default and ruin my credit before I took action.
No, although not illegal billing someone by postcard is not guarding their privacy and what person would want a bill on a postcard without details of the charges on it.
Go to www.modestneeds.org. They will help. Fill out the application. I would speak to your local church, I'm sure they would be willing to help you out with your bill. You might also be able to get an extension.