As long as the insurance is in your name only you just call the insurance company
This may be illegal unless the person driving the vehicle knows and agrees
If you don't own a vehicle, or have no intention of driving, you do not have to maintain auto insurance.
He should be a rated driver in the house on something. If not,,,the insurance company could decide to cancel if the teenage driver was not rated, and had a negligent accident.
It is not going to make a difference if you cancel your insurance or not. If you drive a car, you must have car insurance.
It depends on the language in the contract and the type of insurance, but generally the answer would be yes in most states. For example, automobile liability insurance policies are generally able to be cancelled anytime by the insured. You don't have to wait for your policy to come up for renewal before switching to another insurance company, for example.
Absolutely not! If you are still using the vehicle, it must be insured. However, the insurance payment would not be covered by the bankruptcy.
Yes you can, the claim is for the date of the occurrence which hopefully happened while you were insured.
Not unless the deceased calls the company to cancel. The insurance company cannot cancel the policy unless it is requested in writing by the insured or executor or if it cancels for non-payment.
== == The insurance company COULD cancel your insurance, because you allowed some body, who was NOT covered on your insurance policy, to drive your car. They COULD also refuse to pay to fix the car, as the driver was UN-INSURED by them. You have no one to blame, other than yourself, for all this trouble. Never allow anyone to drive your car, if they are not NAMED on your insurance policy.
You can legally loan your car to a friend, if you own it, but be prepared to pay for any damages done to or by your friend, because your insurance won't and they might cancel your policy. You must inform your insurance carrier if other persons will be driving your car.
No, you must have had the van registered and insured for the past year.
Ultimately the insured is responsible for obtaining adequate liability insurance coverage. If a loss is incurred, it will generally be covered by whichever policy was in force at the time of the loss excepting where Professional liability is the covering policy type.
You sure can cancel your insurance policy BUT you might not want to. In our state insurance is required to drive a car or truck and you can be fined and lose you drivers license if your caught driving without insurance. I would question the wisdom of cancelling your insurance