I know that in Canada, the insurance company cannot say you have to keep a car on the policy, it is your choice, however they may notify any lienholder or financial institution that you may owe money for on the car that you have deleted it.
In case of death of the policy holder, with beneficiary already deceased and there is no will, the Insurance Company will pay only to the Legal Heir of the Policy Holder. The death claim will be kept in abeyance till the legal heir proves his legal identity to the satisfaction of the Insurance Company.
No. Most insurance companies do not allow a minor to have their own policy because an insurance policy and application are a legal contract and a minor cannot generally be party to a legal contract. I do know of a couple of insurance companies that overlook this and allow even a 16 year old to buy a policy.
No, that is not something an insurer would do even if it were legal, which it is not.
That doesn't make sense. You may have misunderstood. The 16 year old driver would have to be listed on the policy as a driver. Most companies will not even allow a 16 year old to purchase insurance in their name because they are not a legal adult and an insurance application and policy make up a legal contract.
Your insurance company should be able to transfer your policy for you without any problem,if they are a national company.
Read the policy contract you have with the insurance company. Unless the policy states that you must use, or choose from, attornies of their choosing, you may.
I didn't sign any documents and insurance charged my credit card and created a policy. Type your answer here...
In that case, the money will be kept deposited with the insurance company as unclaimed amount. In absence of the beneficiary, the insurance company can pay the money to the legal heir of the policy holder, but that has to be sufficiently proved in the Court of Law.
I don't think it violates Connecticut insurance regulations. But you should be able to cancel the policy and get a pro-rated refund or full refund.
Possibly. A deposition is a legal document, the results of an interview concerning a particular issue. If your insurance company needs to depose you (interview you under oath with a legal transcript) and you won't cooperate with them, there's a good chance that your insurance company won't cooperate with you on the issuance of an insurance policy.
If the insurance company agrees you can sign an exclusion which would be a legal document stating that you will not allow your 17 year old to drive any vehicles in your home or possession and that if they do drive such a vehicle you agree that the insurance company is in no way liabile for any damage done and that no coverage applies from your insurance policy.