if the vehicle is parked on private property and if there is a sign saying that vehicles will be towed away you can move them.
Such a vehicle is said to be parked.
You are. You didn't park your vehicle properly. The fact that the other vehicle was parked illegally doesn't give you permission to crash into it.
If the vehicle is illegally parked the police do not need your permission to tow it. The owner of private property can request a vehicle be towed if the vehicle is not authorized to park on the private property. There are other reasons in various jurisdictions for which a vehicle may be legally towed without notice to the owner.
the owner of the vehicle that hit a pack car will be liable for the loss, and later subrogate from the unpermited driver
Yes. As a matter of fact, Repo Men will more than often be very sneaky while repossessing a vehicle. They can't take your vehicle off the property without telling you, they can't enter if your car is parked in the garage, and they can't open a gate to get it without your permission. So they will often wait until your vehicle is out in the open. For example: If your car is parked on the curb in front of your house, or if you're at Taco Bell and the car is parked outside in the parking lot... They will follow you and wait for a time they can get it without you giving them any trouble. It's totally legal for them to take your vehicle when you're unaware. Repo Men are contracted or hired by the true owner of the vehicle, whether it be the bank, a person, etc...
My neighbors using my roof as their terrace illegally. They might think this is their terrace as their Landlord put a door (previously was a big window), saying this is only emergency exit. I am not sure if he could do it without our permission and emergency exit (stairs) he could do from the side of the house. And what about his tenants who damaging our roof (it was leaking already)? Thank you bibi
Vehicles without an integral braking system
driver of parked vehicle
If the other vehicle was parked, there was no other driver to have license, insurance or registration. The driver who hit the parked vehicle is at fault and is liable for all damages to the parked vehicle.
No. It would be highly unlikely that you could ever prove liability of a vehicle that was not in motion at the time of your accident, even less likely if if that vehicle was not illegally parked.
As long as the parked vehicle is parked properly and not illegally parked in any manner, then the vehicle that rear-ended the parked car is at fault. Now if the parked car is sitting illegally (such as double parked or parked in a no parking zone, etc.) then the parked car is at fault or even both the parked car AND the car that hits it are BOTH at fault.