How to write a motorcycle accident report

  • August 16, 2021

On Monday, an Uber driver in New York was found guilty of killing a passenger on his motorcycle. 

 The trial of Anthony Schlosser, 35, ended in a hung jury on Tuesday, but the verdict was overturned by the judge on Wednesday, with the jury deadlocked on the question of whether the driver’s actions were reasonable.

 It was also revealed on Tuesday that Uber’s internal review of the accident had determined that the driver had engaged in “unreasonable” conduct, including driving too fast, speeding, ignoring traffic signs, and failing to use lights.

The crash happened on New Year’s Day in 2016, when Schlossers car was stopped by a woman driving a minivan, and when the woman pulled out her cellphone to call 911.

Uber said that the woman had been travelling in the wrong direction on the highway, and that Schlosses car hit her as she tried to cross a red light.

Schlosser was not charged with murder, but prosecutors argued that the case should be treated as manslaughter, and argued that Uber should be held responsible for the consequences of his actions.

“Uber’s decision to not seek liability is wrong, but it’s also wrong for Uber to do the wrong thing and leave a rider dead,” said Brooklyn District Attorney Cyrus Vance.

A trial for Uber’s driver, Anthony Schlosser, in the New York City fatal crash involving a motorcycle rider. “

This verdict sends a clear message that a driver’s death cannot be tolerated, and Uber should immediately reverse its decision to take action against Anthony Schlosler,” Vance added.

A trial for Uber’s driver, Anthony Schlosser, in the New York City fatal crash involving a motorcycle rider.

In response to the verdict, Uber’s president of US operations, George Barra, said in a statement: “I’m deeply disappointed in the court’s decision.

We’ve already addressed the issues raised in the trial, and we’re confident that Uber will continue to work closely with the district attorney’s office to defend our riders, drivers and drivers’ families in the months ahead.

Uber continues to make changes to improve safety for our riders and drivers, and our drivers will continue in the streets to continue making the roads safer for everyone.”

Uber’s safety team will continue reviewing the trial to determine whether there are any further legal options for the company.

Read more: The trial also heard that Schlosers insurance company was negligent in the accident, with its insurer paying $2.5m (£1.8m) in claims for damage to Schloss’s car and for the loss of his medical insurance.

At the time of the crash, Uber had just been acquired by a company called Lyft, which is owned by ride-hailing giant Lyft.

Both companies have since started raising money to fund their own investigations into the crash.

More: Uber was fined $500,000 for violating California’s vehicle insurance law by not having a driver in the vehicle at the time it hit the motorcycle, but did not have any drivers in the truck at the crash site.

As part of the settlement, Uber agreed to conduct a new safety investigation of its drivers, but that process will be delayed until next year.

Following the verdict in the Schlossler case, Uber issued a statement that said: “We have long said that we will work with the police to identify the people who committed the accident and ensure that Uber drivers receive the appropriate compensation.

We have taken the steps we’ve taken in this case to prevent future accidents and will do so again, we’re proud of what we’ve accomplished and look forward to continuing to grow our network.”

Read next: How Uber can fix its own problem: Uber’s drivers get more compensation than they deserve

What you need to know about bike insurance coverage

  • July 21, 2021

With the bike insurance market booming, there are a lot of questions to ask.

Here are some key questions you should be asking yourself when buying bike insurance.

1.

Which type of motorcycle are you driving?

Is it a bike with a front-wheel drive system, or one with a rear-wheeldrive system?

What type of insurance does it cover?

Are there any deductible?

How much will it cost?

Does it cover bike damage?

2.

Are there different levels of motorcycle insurance?

If so, which levels?

Is there a cap or is it an insurance that covers just parts of the bike, or does it include all the components?

3.

What are the coverage limits and what happens if I lose my insurance?

What happens if you lose your bike insurance?

Are you able to recover it from your insurance company?

How can I keep track of my bike insurance costs?

How do I make sure I pay them correctly?

4.

What types of motorcycle helmets are approved by the U.S. DOT for motorcycle use?

Are they mandatory?

Can they be purchased by people without a motorcycle license?

5.

What happens when my insurance company fails to pay?

Is my coverage terminated?

What if I go back to my previous insurer and try again?

Is a bike insurance company able to get me a new one?

6.

Can I get a copy of my motorcycle insurance policy?

Are insurance companies allowed to see my policy, and what if they get caught in a data breach?

What does it mean if I change my mind about my bike?

7.

Can my bike insurer cancel my policy?

Do they have the right to do so?

Is this legal?

How does it work?

8.

Can insurance companies cancel my bike policy?

Can I request an emergency payment?

Can you ask for a payment to be made?

9.

Is it legal to have my bike stolen?

What are my rights?

What can I do if my bike is stolen?

10.

Can you buy insurance on stolen bike?

Is theft legal?

11.

Can motorcycle insurance be used for personal injury claims?

Can insurance cover it?

12.

Can motorcyclists receive damages?

What about medical bills?

How is this handled?

13.

What if my insurance is terminated?

Can my policy be transferred?

14.

How do you get a motorcycle insurance quote?

What is the cheapest rate you can get?

Can someone else get it for me?

15.

What do I need to get my bike covered?

Can it be replaced?

What should I do with the bike?

16.

How can insurance companies offer me discounts?

What discounts can I get?

What do you do if I forget to pay a claim?

17.

What is my bike accident policy?

Is that covered?

What else should I know?

18.

What’s the best way to make sure my insurance covers me?

What’s covered?

19.

Is motorcycle insurance good for people with disabilities?

Can people with physical or mental disabilities get bike insurance and ride?

20.

Does motorcycle insurance cover all kinds of injuries?

What kinds of motorcycle injuries do you cover?

21.

What about bike accidents and motorcycle theft?

Is motorcycle theft covered?

How?

22.

Can bike insurance cover theft of motor vehicles?

What kind of motorcycle theft do you deal with?

23.

What can you do with your bike when it gets stolen?

Can anyone else take it?

24.

How long do bike insurance policies last?

How often does insurance last?

25.

Is there anything I should do to make it more likely that someone will get injured?

How long does bike insurance last for?

26.

Can your bike be stolen?

How common is it?

How hard is it to get your bike stolen from a garage?

27.

Is a motorcycle theft or bike accident covered by your insurance?

Can your insurance cover bike theft?

How to protect yourself?

28.

How much is my insurance deductible?

What will happen if I fail to pay it?

29.

Can someone buy insurance with a credit card?

Can a credit or debit card be used to buy motorcycle insurance coverage?

30.

Does bike insurance help me get around?

How are bike insurance rates determined?

What types and how much does the coverage cost?

31.

How many bike accidents do I have a chance of having in a year?

How many of them are my fault?

How would you handle them?

32.

What insurance does my state have for motorcyclist collision claims?

Do you need one?

Do I need one for motorcycle accidents?

33.

Can a person use a bicycle as a personal transportation device?

Is the law on bicycles still the same as it is for cars?

Do bike owners need to pay an additional fee for using a bike as a transport device?

34.

How does the motorcycle liability insurance system work?

Is an accident on a motorcycle covered by motorcycle liability?

Does the motorcycle insurance system protect me against motorcycle theft and motor vehicle accidents?

How the Tesla’s new Autopilot can save your business

  • June 29, 2021

The next generation of self-driving vehicles promises to be a game changer in the industry.

The company is also making headlines by introducing its new Autosteer software, which will allow customers to take over the wheel of their car with the click of a button.

The technology is coming from Geico Motor Insurance, the world’s largest auto insurance company, which is hoping to capitalize on the shift in car ownership.

The new software will allow insurance companies to provide better coverage for self-driven vehicles by automatically analyzing road conditions and automatically taking over the steering wheel if a collision occurs.

This is the first time a major auto insurance provider has put its name to self-drive technology.

The technology is currently in testing and will be available later this year in all of its models, Geico CEO Tom Ficano said in a conference call with analysts.

Geico has been testing Autostraddle, the first of a series of driver-assist technologies in the future.

Geico’s drivers will have the ability to take control of their vehicle if it is damaged in an accident or if the vehicle has become locked.

The Autosteel feature will allow drivers to remotely change lanes without the driver needing to get out of the car.

Geic also plans to introduce an insurance program that will offer auto insurance policies based on the percentage of the vehicle’s value that the insurance company is covering.

The insurance company can then choose to buy insurance for the whole vehicle, or for each individual component, according to Ficino.

Geo’s Autostroke will be a program where the driver will receive a percentage of a vehicle’s gross value, rather than the entire value of the unit, the company said in the announcement.

The company is not releasing the names of the models it is working on.

The Tesla is expected to debut in 2020.

The first commercial vehicles with the Autopark feature are expected to come out around 2025.