With another school year starting, you may be considering bringing a car to campus. It would make it convenient to get to your off-campus job or internship, and it would be nice to have for those late-night Taco Bell and fro-yo runs.
Unlike laws for drunk driving limits, which are fairly uniform across the U.S., regulations on driving with marijuana in your system vary from place to place. Six states enforce specific limits on how much THC, the main psychoactive element in marijuana, drivers can have in their blood. Twelve others have zero-tolerance policies. Most states, however, still lack concrete marijuana laws for motorists, according to the Governors Highway Safety Association.
If you’re a vehicle owner who’s ever needed extra cash, you may have considered listing your ride with a peer-to-peer (P2P) car-sharing service. These companies allow you to “rent” your vehicle to other drivers who need transportation. The more days per month you make your car available, the more you stand to earn.
Hazy. Clumsy. Unreliable. No, we’re not talking about a marijuana-impaired driver, but rather certain testing criteria used to weed them out.
Everyone wants car insurance that fits their budget. After all, it’s required in most states, and if you can’t afford it, you can’t legally drive to work, school or anywhere else. But what exactly is affordable auto insurance?
If you’re old enough to remember rotary-dial telephones and black-and-white television, then you’ve probably heard of long-term care insurance.
A new NerdWallet analysis looked at the insurance department websites of all 50 states and Washington, D.C., to determine just how helpful they are to consumers.
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