Uninsured motorist insurance

Uninsured motorist insurance

Insurance that covers the policyholder and family if they are injured by a hit-and-run or uninsured motorist, assuming the other driver is at fault.

Uninsured Motorist Insurance

An insurance policy or supplemental providing coverage to a motorist and/or his family in the event of a car accident with another driver who either has no car insurance or does not provide it on request. Uninsured motorist insurance only provides coverage if the policyholder is not at fault in the accident.
References in periodicals archive ?
2702--Silver, M-S--Amends sections 3420, 5206, & 5210 of the Insurance Law--Combines uninsured motorist insurance and supplemental uninsured motorist into a new coverage called uninsured motorist coverage with minimum limits of $20,000/$40,000: expands uninsured motorist coverage to cover accidents occurring anywhere in the U.
In the Florida Bicycle Accident Handbook, Dodson covers important safety issues such as how accidents happen; how medical bills can be paid after a crash; 8 steps for a cyclist to take after an accident and how uninsured motorist insurance protects cyclists and is critically important for every cyclist to carry on their own auto policy.
Uninsured motorist insurance and underinsured motorist insurance can vary by state and are sometimes optional.
The same exact policy - there is no uninsured motorist insurance necessary with no-fault - for the same exact car, for the same conditions, for the same coverage, cost $242.
An alternative approach for consumer procurement of basic limits of uninsured motorist insurance has been presented.
Motorists would have to be notified as to the existence of uninsured motorist insurance under legislation introduced by Assemblyman Philip B.
Dodson stressed the importance of carrying Uninsured Motorist insurance (UM).
Uninsured motorist insurance generally has a minimum upper limit similar to that of the state's minimum for bodily injury liability.
Purchasers of uninsured motorist insurance should note, though, that it only provides protection for bodily injury damages in most states.