Comprehensive coverage does not apply to the driving of a car. It should be covered.
Insurance is purchased for the car, not the driver. Until the car has been insured it cannot be driven by anyone. Note that most states do allow a short grace period after you purchase a car in which it can be driven without insurance to let you purchase insurance and handle title/registration paperwork. This grace period does not apply to a car that you have either allowed the insurance to lapse or have removed its insurance. If you already have another car insured (which it appears you do) and wish to drive a car that is not currently insured, contact your insurance agent and have them temporarily transfer the policy to the other car.
If a car is not being driven you do not need to keep it insured. However if your car is damaged while uninsured you will not be compensated.
The answer is "it depends." I know of no insurance companies that issue policies "to drive any vehicle" ... automobile insurance, at least in the USA, is based on the car being driven. In that case, the insurance is actually on the automobile, not on the driver. Therefore, an uninsured car would not be insured regardless of the driver. There may be exceptions, depending on the underwriter and the particular policy involved.
Yes. If the driver is not an insured, the uninsured driver can be ticketed even if the car itself is insured. In many U.S. states they will also impound the vehicle when it is found being driven by an uninsured driver. It is the responsibility of the vehicle owner to insure that anyone you let drive has appropriate coverage. Unfortunate there is a lot of misinformation out there from laymen that erroneously informs people that anyone who drives the car is insured. This is simply not true. Your will have to see your policy definitions for a covered driver or contact your insurance agent for clarification of when a driver is considered covered under your the terms of your auto insurance policy.
You should either keep comprehensive coverage on the vehicle (fire/theft), or suspend the policy while not driving the car. It is becoming increasingly difficulty to insure vehicles that you cannot prove were not being driven uninsured.
If the vehicle is not being driven you are not required to have insurance. Many people however, do still carry, comprehensive coverage on the ''parked or garaged'' vehicle. This coverage protects you from theft, weather, fire, vandalism etc.
If it's your vehicle then no. You have to add the other vehicle to your policy, otherwise it is not a covered vehicle. If it's a temporary replacement vehicle then coverage may be afforded under your own auto insurance policy.
If you OWN a car it can be insured.If it is to be driven it must be registered correctly for the insurance to be validI have an antique sports car that has not been driven or registered for two years, but it is insured.
I can give permission for my 5 year old to drive my car, doesn't make it legal or in any way sensible. I don't care who they are, there's a good reason they don't have a license or insurance. Don't let them near your driver's seat!
Texas does not require car insurance if you are not driving it. You will have to insure it when you decide to drive it again.
As the owner of the car you're liable as well as responsible for maintaining insurance coverage on your vehicle. If you knowingly allowed your son in law to drive a vehicle which is not insured is even worse. Therefore, yes, your license can be suspended, especially if you're sued and a judgment is issued against you.
Yes. See an attorney, before they sue you.