No, since the insurance company would have been damaged by the act, not you. You have no standing to sue. On the other hand, your insurance company can sue- and can pursue criminal charges.
Yes. That is part of your claim against them. However, if you filed with your insurance company, you gave up your right to pursue them for damages. Generally speaking, your insurance company will pursue the other party's insurance company and if the other company pays, that payme usually includes your deductible.
Your neighbor's insurance company's liabilty coverage should pay for it and your insurance company should pursue it for you
I assume you are stating "selling" you fake insurance. If so, the answer is yes you can and should sue them for selling you fake insurance. The State Department of Insurance will also probably pursue criminal charges against them as well.
I'm almost positive that the answer is "yes", especially if the insurance company has already reimbursed you for your losses.
For unauthorized possession or use, definitely. This happens every day. Be sure that if you use a family member's card for anything that it is with their knowledge. Although they might not press charges, those who accepted the card may have reason to pursue charges.
They can pursue him civilly, and the not at fault driver can also sue for damages.
file and pursue a claim or dont. If you do file , file a police report, get a copy of the report and have your property insurance company pursue the claim against the insurance company covering the party or parties involved in the auto accident
Well if your son has insurance elsewhere, the other party can pursue that insurance company (even though they don't insure your car). If he does not have insurance either, the other party can pursue you and him for damages.
No, you can't. When you collect from your insurance company, they will pursue the other driver's insurance because the accident wasn't your fault. When your insurance company finds out that you collected from the other insurance company already, they will come after you. It's called double-dipping and it most likely wouldn't end well.
Safeco is a national insurance company specializing in auto insurance, as well as personal liability and homeowners insurance. The CEO for the company is currently Paula Rosput Reynolds. She took over after former CEO Mike McGavick left to pursue a career in politics.
Assuming you mean car insurance then no. After an accident an insurance company has an obligation to restore you to pre-loss condition, a concept called indemnity. Having two insurance companies will do you no good, because once you have been indemnified by one company you will no longer have grounds to pursue any further compensation from another company.