Usually the driver of the vehicle at the rear, as he/she should be paying attention to what is ahead of them. If you saw him/her reversing out you should have stopped and waited. If you did and were stationary, then the person reversing out is at fault, but you would need witnesses to prove it.
Yes, the reversing vehicle must always give way.
If they backed into you, it's their fault. Failure to yield.
Who ever wasn't paying attention
Your mum, Steve.
The standard size parking space in Pennsylvania varies in some cases. The compact spaces are 7.5 feet wide while the normal parking space is usually 8.5 feet wide.
Were you backing and they driving forward in the lane? If so more than likely you will be deemed the higher degree of fault. Vehicle that are reversing are required to use a higher degree of care. More details and I might be of greater assistance to you.
Generally, the person backing out is at fault. If you are both backing out you're probably both at fault and will probably share the cost of repair, with each repairing their own. yes because you were backing out and they hit your car its their fault!!!!!!! yes because you were backing out and they hit your car its their fault!!!!!!!
The driver of the car that hit you would be at fault for failing to slow down and avoid hitting you, regardless of which side he or she was on. Parking lots are very dangerous places and people must slow down accordingly.
A parking orbit is a temporary orbit in space. A satellite or space probe with enter a parking orbit and coast for a while. This will happen before it fires its rockets again to hit its final destination.
The general rule of thumb is that any car moving that hits a parked car is at fault.
I do not feel the the son was at faught because If the tale-end of the car was totally out into the intersection the other driver was to yield to him, especially if passing the son driver was going to cause the driver to go into another lane.