can a person drive a vehicle of a deceased person that is deliquent in payments
When a person dies intestate (without a will), the vehicle goes into probate with the rest of their estate, until the court determines how the deceased person's belongings will be awarded.
the person that invented the first car and drove it.
Yes, if you have your driver's license then you can legally drive more than one person in the car with you.
The right would be to the immediate family of the deceased person. As you are not legally married to the deceased person, then you will have little or no right. However, the deceased persons family may be happy for you to arrange things, however, you should always check with the deceased's relatives first to save any upset at what is a very sensitive time for all.
If the car is titled only to the deceased, then it is part of the estate. Depending on state law and the will instructions, the car may have to be parked until the estate is settled.
You have to be 18 or 21 in order to legally drive.
Yes, as long as the other person is a legally licensed driver.
The only way that a person can legally drive with a revoked license is with what most states call driving privileges. A judge can allow the person to drive for work purposes and can restrict the days and times, even where the person can drive, depending on work needs.
No. A deceased person is not a taxable person. and as such it cannot be filed as taxable person or entity.
The only way that this can be legal is if you are the executor or administrator of the estate legally appointed by the probate or magistrate judge in your area. In any case the vehicle title should be transferred to the name of the person who will inherit it as quickly as possible. Then this person can insure it legally in there name.
If the person was still legally married to the deceased he or she is still considered a "surviving spouse". However, the extent to which claims are made upon the estate of the deceased or the responsibility of the surviving spouse for debts owed by the deceased is determined by state laws and/or the probate court.