For the most part, when involved in a vehicular collision where you are struck from behind by another driver, the other driver is considered legally At Fault, and their insurance would be who pays for any expenses as covered.
Some insurances require you to pay fees regardless of fault, however.
Typically the person who hit you pays. If they don't have insurance, your no fault insurance will pay for it.
Unfortunatey, if you hit a car from behind, it is your fault. Period. Your insurance will pay for damages and the other person's injuries, if any. Hopefully, nobody was seriously injured, but you can expect your insurance to go up!
If you damaged someones property with your vehicle and you had no insurance. All you can do is pay for the damages out of your own pocket.
Typically that is the way it works, They car behind who hit your car pays for your damages and the car in front that you hit will be covered by your insurance.
If you have full coverage on your car, then your insurance should pay. But if all you have is liability insurance, then no, it won't pay to fix your car. But there is a chance that your uninsured motorists coverage will pay for the damages, if you have it.
This would be dependent on the insurance you have. If you know who hit your car and have all of the pertinent information, you probably should not have to pay the deductible. If you don't know who hit your car, and your state and/or you do not have waiver of deductible insurance, then you would have to pay the deductible.
Yes. Say that you were invovled in a 3 (or more) car accident, where one car stopped short, was rear-ended by your car, and then your car was rear-ended by the car behind you. Your insurance company would pay for the back of the car you hit and the front of your car. The insurance of the driver behind you would pay for the back of your car and the front of the car behind you.
if they are the ones that hit your car then yes, they or their insurance are the ones who have to pay.
The insurance will pay for the car you hit.
Hit and run is considered a moving violation and will never change the circumstances of an accident. The facts will be weighed without the hit and run.
If you are driving their car and hit their car, then their insurance will pay for the damage on both cars. If you are driving your car and hit their car, then your insurance will pay for the damage on both cars.