It depends on what your saying. Was the intentional act, an act of the insured or was the insured the victim of a crime willfully caused by another.
If you are the victim of a crime then your insurance may cover your losses. If so, your loss would not be covered under the liability portion of your own policy though, it would be covered under your comprehensive coverage. A person can not be liable to oneself.
Losses and damages that arise from the Intentional acts, Criminal actions, Wanton negligence etc. of the insured are typically excluded from an insurance policy.
Insurance is designed to cover unforeseen losses, accidental losses and catastrophic losses not willfully inflicted by the insured.
Insurance would never be able affordable to anyone if it was expected to cover willfully inflicted losses of an insured.
Liability Insurance and the Stolen VehicleNo, Liability Insurance provides coverage for damages or injuries that we cause to others. It does not provide coverage for our own vehicle damages or theft.
John H. Munkman has written: 'Damages for personal injuries and death' -- subject(s): Personal injuries, Wrongful death, Damages 'Employer's liability at common law' -- subject(s): Employers' liability
If the accident is your fault, your liability coverage will pay for the other person's damages. You will be out of luck as no coverage will be afforded for the damages to your vehicle or any injuries to you or your passengers.
The liability portion of your home insurance policy provides protection in the event someone asserts a claim of liability against the homeowner for damages or injuries.
Technically, the unintentional injuries are damages to ones body that occurred by error. The intentional injuries are often self-inflicted injuries, although putting yourself in harms way would qualify. Often the nature of the injuries are different.
Damages is a general term that can be used to describe the harm caused by a tort and can also be used to describe the compensation awarded to the person who suffered that harm. When it describes the actual harm, it refers to a physical, mental or out-of-pocket money losses as a result of the tort. When it describes the compensation for the harm there are 2 types, compensatory damages and punitive damages. Compensatory damages compensate the injured person for the injuries suffered as a result of accedental or intentional torts. Punitive damages punish the person committing the intentional tort. For intentional torts, both compensatory and punitive dameages may be awarded.
Virtually every civil lawsuit has two components to be proved by plaintiff to win the case: liability and damages. In a car accident it is sometimes unclear who was at fault.Sometimes both were at fault either equally or in different degrees of comparison. If plaintiff fails to prove defendant was negligent, then defendant is not liable for plaintiff's injuries, no matter how serious. The key to a defendant winning a case like that is to focus on the issue of liability, meaning defendant contests the issue of his negligence and therefore his liability for damages. There are some cases where the extent of the injuries is not a real issue, but liability is. In such cases, a defendant might contest liability only with the damages being a foregone conclusion.
You can sue for money damages, compensatory and punitive, because the assault is an intentional tort and you can press criminal charges too, because assault is a crime.
Alfred Rest has written: 'Convention on compensation for transfrontier environmental injuries' -- subject(s): Liability for environmental damages 'Internationaler Umweltschutz und Haftung' -- subject(s): International Environmental law, Law and legislation, Liability for environmental damages, Transboundary pollution
It does not matter how old your vehicles is. Liability insurance is for your protection and I believe mandatory. If you are at fault that is where your insurance company will pay for the damages and injuries you caused to another person or vehicle. J
Auto insurance does not cover intentional criminal acts. So it would really just depend on the circumstances. If the insurer determines that it was an accidental loss, then resulting damage and injuries should have coverage up to the liability limits provided under the terms of your insurance policy. If damages exceed the liability limits of your policy you will be responsible for the excess above what your insurance policy will cover. It's times like this when we realize that it's not always a good idea to by just the cheapest minimum required limits.
Dorel George Matei has written: 'Daunele morale' -- subject(s): Cases, Torts, Personal injuries, Damages, Liability (Law)
Criminal liability means the potential loss of freedom for breaking a law of the state prohibiting certain conduct. Civil lliability is generally an order for money damages to be paid to a private individual for a private wrong. For further information see the related links below.
No, liability insurance is when there are injuries involved. If you are injured in an accident when someone else is driving your car, your liability insurance would cover your medical costs. Comprehensive and collision insurance on the car you were driving should pay for damages to the vehicle.
Thomas Gehring has written: 'Haftung und Umwelt' -- subject(s): Liability for environmental damages, Liability for oil pollution damages, Liability for space vehicle accidents, Liability for nuclear damages 'Johanne Charlotte Unzer-Ziegler, 1725-1782' -- subject(s): German literature, History and criticism
Your homeowner's policy covers loss by fire. Generally speaking, the cause of the fire is not at issue.If someone intentionally set fire to your home, they are legally liable, and you should consult an attorney about suing for damages. Their liability coverage will not cover them for an intentional act.
In contracts "damages" are what you sustain from a breach of the agreement. Damages are also what third parties could claim for damages to their property or for personal injuries. Indemnities provide you with protection against third party claims for injuries or damages they sustained as a result or actions by one of the parties to the agreement.
Yes you can. You may still receive a citation for not having insurance, however, the legal liability for the accident does not rest with you so the adverse party's insurance carrier will owe for your damages and/or injuries.
Anyone who drives a truck must at least hold a liability insurance policy to cover injuries and damages. Additional policies are not required, but can be beneficial to the driver.
Kristel de Smedt has written: 'Environmental liability in a federal system' -- subject(s): Economic aspects, Economic aspects of Liability for environmental damages, Federal government, Liability for environmental damages
You can be sued for injuring someone, even unintentionally (as when someone gets hurt on your property). Then you are liable for damages. Liability insurance pays the damages if you lose a lawsuit.
Property, injury damages & possible liability (civil) dependent upon severity said damages.
A limitation (a cap) of liability clause is a contractual provision that restricts the amount of damages a client can recover from a company. Uncapped liability is a liability without a limit.
liquidated damages are agreed amount of money in case something goes wrong in the fulfilment o f a contract while limited liability is liability to certain amount in case of things go wrong
A bodily injury claim is a liablity claim. Most auto policys have three (could be many more) liability coverages; Bodily injury (pays for injuries you cause to another), Property damage (pays for damages to property of others), Uninsured motorist coverage (pays for injuries caused by an uninsured motorist). The bodily injury coverage is one coverage under the liability section of your auto policy.
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