Peter N. Munsing's answer This is why you need to contact a lawyer after a crash. This sounds like the usual insurance baloney where they try to say you are 10,20.30% at fault based on---well, it's an "accident" so it's no-one's fault (until they are trying to soak you for contribution).
1. I assume you've had your damages evaluated by someone you want to fix the vehicle. If not do so--most dealers will do it for free.
2. Contact a member of the Tenn. Assn for Justice who handles crashes--they give free...
Anthony Marvin Avery's answer Your question has nothing to do with real property. Besides the roof condition, you must read your Insurance Policy. That Contract will control your rights. In the mean time find another Carrier now. Non Insurance is a Default under your Deed of Trust. It is very doubtful that after you get another Insurer, you will have sufficient damages to justify a suit even if the Insurance Contract was breached.
Thomas Walter Tucker's answer If you had car insurance at the time of the accident, contact your insurance company to let them know of the lawsuit. They should protect you pursuant to the policy, which would include an attorney. If you did not have valid car insurance, you are on your own but should consider contacting an attorney that handles car accident defense cases. Generally in Tennessee, there is a one year statute of limitations for personal injury claims and a three year statute of limitations for property...
Mr. James Charles Wright's answer Going to driving school may impact your ticket. But it doesn't impact who is at fault in the accident- unless you were found guilty. Then it might be admissible as to fault. I am assuming you pled not guilty and received diversion if you attended driving school.
You and your insurer can still contest liability in civil court.
Leonard Robert Grefseng's answer Your question does not specify, but I assume this health insurance is for minor children? If he provides documentation that he has been turned down/does not qualify, then I would purchase substitute insurance. ( Its always better to have some health insurance in the event of unforseen medical bills- if you don't have anything, your kids go without or you have to pay big bills of out own pocket).If he applied and tried to get insurance, he probably has some paperwork explaining why he was turned...
Mr. James Charles Wright's answer You may have to bring a lawsuit against them to make the insurer pay for the damage. You can turn the claim in to your insurer to have the car repaired and your insurer may pursue the other company as well as your deductible.
Peter N. Munsing's answer If you had insurance that should cover the suit. Even if they say they aren't covering the event,you are being sued and they should cover you, and get you an attorney. That's what you pay insurance for. They will go after your girlfriend.You can also sue her for the loss of your car but you may be unlikely to recover for that.
Mr. James Charles Wright's answer You should make an appointment and see a lawyer. There are a lot of details that would have to be discussed before an answer could be given. Tennessee has a short statute of limitations - so don't wait. Most lawyers will do an initial consultation for free.
Mr. James Charles Wright's answer You can take them to court. But look at your contract. There may be some requirement that you arbitrate, or submit the matter to mediation first. I would suggest you contact the moving company and tell them you are giong to contact the police / district attorney as to his if the furniture is not delivered by ____date.
Anthony Marvin Avery's answer Your case does not have anything to do with criminal law. More than likely the insurance policy was paid for by the lender who held the note and deed of trust, which undoubtedly paid to the first lienholder prior to anything going to the homeowner. You may be able to make a complaint with the Department of Commerce and Insurance, or you might file suit against the lender for conversion. More than likely though they made a claim under the policy as the lienholder.
Anthony Marvin Avery's answer You have not provided all of the necessary data, but I can tell you this much. It appears that your uncle has a superior or first deed of trust on the property.. It may include fixtures also, and if the mobile home does not have wheels, it might be arguably affixed to the land and part of the security. Possibly your uncle's promissory note and deed of trust includes future advances and recovery for taxes, insurance, legal expenses, etc. All of this could add up to alot of debt which upon...
Peter N. Munsing's answer They can't wait two years then hit you. If it was monthly, you would have seen it on the bill.File a dispute with the credit card company immediately if you didn't already. Where did you have correspondence with them before? Look for paperwork using your alternate address--like when your car was wrecked.If you didn't have a car you had no insurable interest and thus they can't say you had a "good " policy. Look for a member of the Tennessee Trial Lawyers Assn that handles "bad faith" claims....
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