Yes, as long as the car is parked on private property. Cars stored on private property and not "in service" are the same as any other property, If the insured runs into your parked car our your house the insurance will pay.
That's not quite correct. If the damage was intentional, meaning that the driver of the insured car deliberately struck the uninsured parked car, then the At Fault driver's insurance will NOT pay because of a clause in the policy that excludes coverage for 'intentional acts' like criminal activity (which is what this is). So the parked car's owner would have to pursue a civil case against the at fault driver and try to collect against their personal assets.
Only if the insured car was at fault.
If a person is driving a car and he/she is uninsured but the vehicle in which he is driving is registered and insured to another individual, the registered owner is liable for the damages to the other pwesond's vehicle.
The clause in a policy of insurance on a motorcycle, provides that if the owner of the motorcycle is injured by a negligent driver of another vehicle who doesn't have liability or insurance, then the insurance company will pay its insured's damages.
It depends on what your saying. Was the intentional act, an act of the insured or was the insured the victim of a crime willfully caused by another. If you are the victim of a crime then your insurance may cover your losses. If so, your loss would not be covered under the liability portion of your own policy though, it would be covered under your comprehensive coverage. A person can not be liable to oneself. Losses and damages that arise from the Intentional acts, Criminal actions, Wanton negligence etc. of the insured are typically excluded from an insurance policy. Insurance is designed to cover unforeseen losses, accidental losses and catastrophic losses not willfully inflicted by the insured. Insurance would never be able affordable to anyone if it was expected to cover willfully inflicted losses of an insured.
"Stacked" refers to uninsured motorist coverage, not to liability or physical damage coverage. In essence, if there are two cars in a household, both with insured motorist coverage, the uninsured motorist limits of the cars can be "stacked"--added together. Naturally, this will only make a difference if the severity of the injury and the clarity of the liability is such as to warrant that size of a payment to the insured. Keep in mind that the assessment of damages by an insurer in an uninsured motorist claim is similar to that done by a liability insurer in a third-party claim. Note also that some states have "anti-stacking" statutes which prohibit the stacking of ininsured motorist limits.
Only if the driver was responsible and only for his liability
Uninsured motorist coverage pays damages for bodily injuries when the at-fault driver or owner of a vehicle has no bodily injury liability coverage. It pays an amount up to the amount purchased by the insured, and is generally not a required coverage. In those states that utilize a comparative negligence rule of determining fault for a collision, the amount that the inured party can recover is reduced by the amount of liability attributable to him/her. In that respect, it operates similarly to the evaluation of the injury and damages if the at-fault party did have bodily injury liability coverage. Underinsured motorist coverage serves essentially the same purpose. However, it is triggered when the at-fault party's bodily injury liability coverage is less than the injured party's uninsured motorist coverage. Further, in order to be triggered, the "value" of the injury must exceed the liability coverage of the at-fault party.
In most cases if you are fully insured then your insurance will pay for the uninsured driver's car. However if it is only a third party insurance then most likely you have no cover if it is your fault. However it depends on the insurance company and the policy that you signed.
your insurance contract will say something like, ''promptly report all losses'' you should report it to your company..........it doesn't matter that other vehicle is uninsured.......if you are liable you are liable, and owe for his damage, whether or not he is insured......
third party liability coverage is personal liability coverage that protects the customer from damages they incur due to the wrongful acts of others when the liable person is uninsured or underinsured. The coverage is designed to cover bodily injury, property damage and personal injury resulting from occurrences not involving an auto in which a liable third party is at fault, but is uninsured or underinsured. For example, this would cover a policyholder if a dog attacks his child and the dog owner is not insured or is underinsured, or if a policyholder is injured at a party on a deck that collapses and the homeowner is not insured or is underinsured.
The insurance status of the victim's vehicle is irrelevant. The at-fault insurance company will pay for your damages whether your car is insured or not.
Depends on the state.. and if the state is a "no-fault" state. Typically, in a no fault state, the person at fault pays for damages incurred. In a no-fault state (such as Michigan), each person pays for their own damages.