Yes, they can deny a claim. Check your policy for any reference to change of address or location. If you failed to meet the requirements (notification within a certain number of days of moving) they could consider you in violation of the policy and deny the claim.
Yes. The DMV of the state the vehicle is registered in will need to be notified to include both individuals and addresses as registered owners of the vehicle, and the insurance will need her new address, as well as which address the vehicle will be stored at.
Yes, you can be, but you need to have insurance and registration in the state you reside.
This can probably vary from state to state. I was able to add a car registered in my bosses name on my insurance, but he had to listed as another driver. Sometimes the registered person will have to be added to your insurance policy. It may also vary by insurance carrier. your best solution is to call your insurance company and ask them their policy on this or when callin to get insurance quotes - ask.
Depends on your insurance company.
That question doesn't really make sense. Yes your vehicle can be registered anywhere you have place of residency but uhh insurance is who ever your insurance company is IE. USAA, State Farm.....
If you change your registration to that state, you'll have to change your insurance with it. Keeping your car registered in a state where you do not reside can result in your policy being cancelled, or you getting a ticket for not having your car registered where you reside. (Especially if you get into an accident.)
You need to use the address on your registration, not license. Whether the address on your license has to be the one on your registration is another question. I believe you are allowed to list one address as your "primary residence" and another as a "secondary." However, if you've moved away from that address (as opposed to perhaps having gone away from school, leaving parents behind there), it's fraud to continue using that address for insurance.
You should be able to get insurance on the car no matter who it is registered to. If the company asks paperwork all you should have to do is tell them its in your parents name. Everytime I've gotten insurance I don't think I've ever had anyone ask for more than the VIN number and a car inspection and money.
create another new email address and use it for the new account you want to make...
Usually as long as A). The item stolen is owned by the policyholder, B). The item was not stolen on another property owned by the policyholder that does not have insurance.
well i think you might need to change your insurance but not the tags necessarilly
the car owners insurance The person driving the car would need to submit a claim to their insurance company. There are a few insurance companies that will cover not only the registered owner but anyone driving the car, however this is not usually the case.