Sure AWD is a great feature for a new driver to have especially in MN. Because with AWD the driver doesn't have to decide whether or not the conditions are bad enough to put the vehicle in four wheel drive. Because the AWD system puts itself into four wheel when it senses it needs to be, this happens instantly, then takes itself out when it feels it safe to. Another thing AWD is good to have is there are times when you would never put your car in four wheel but wish you could for help staring from a stop or going around cruves on the highway when its raining out. I live in MN and I've driven front wheel, 4x4, and AWD and the best by far is the AWD. Another way to go might be a front wheel drive car with traction control. Traction conrol kind of acts like a AWD.
Only if the other driver was at fault. If the driver of the uninsured vehicle was at fault, the injured person would have to recover damages from them.
The driver that hit the parked vehicle would be at fault.
this would be a destination.
Did you and the driver switch off as drivers.
it would be the driver/owner of the vehicle...the insurance (assuming there is ins) on the vehicle would be liable for the repair to the fence assuming of course that the driver of the vehicle had the owners permission to drive subject to any exclusions in the policy
Car insurance typically follows the owner of the vehicle, not the driver. In the cae of an "excluded driver", unless that driver has his own policy that assumes coverage for a "borrowed" car, the original vehicle owner would be considered pursuable as an uninsured motorist.
If the turning vehicle was struck by a vehicle entering the roadway it would be the the fault of the vehicle entering the roadway.HOWEVER, if the entering vehicle was struck by the turning vehicle, it is the fault of the turning driver.
The vehicle owner should have a policy on the vehicle. If you are an occasional permissive driver of their vehicle there would likely be coverage.
The driver would need to step on the brake pedal when braking a vehicle equipped with anti-lock brakes. FYI, the driver would also need to step on the brake pedal when braking a vehicle that is NOT equipped with anti-lock brakes. Hope this helps.
Yes. Ultimately the driver is responsible for the vehicle and for everything that happens to/by it. If the driver wasn't responsible, who would you suggest might be?
You would have to contact the DVLA (Driver and Vehicle Licensing Authority) at Swansea... Write to them at:- Driver and Vehicle Licensing Agency Swansea SA6 7JL
"Did you swap drivers?" would not be an appropriate question.