Luke's real life auto insurance quote came back at 303 dollars a month. Luke got pissed... and put his new webcam to use. (Like all of our stuff, it's scripted.)
More information about auto insurance scams and how to avoid them: http://www.dash-gadgets.com/Insurance-Fraud/ Dash-Witness 1080P Full HD Dashboard camera. Online order with FREE SHIPPING: http://www.dash-gadgets.com/Dash-Witness/ In the event of a collision a dashboard camera can help: § Get the other car's licence plate number. Also, the number of passengers that were in the other car at the time of the accident. Later, you can compare this information to the information on the insurance claim, to make sure that all the names in the claim were actually passengers in the car. § Provide a video description of the passengers. § Display how passengers behave. Do they joke around and seam healthy, but suddenly act injured when the police arrive at the scene? § Have a detailed video record of the damage the car received and the number of passengers. § The camera can be removed of the bracket and used as a digital camera or a camcorder in full HD 1080p (12MP as a digital camera) for taking extra pictures and video at the scene of the accident.
11 Macon residents facing insurance fraud charges for staging car accidents - 41 NBC News (blog)
http://news.google.com Tue, 25 Aug 2015 22:19:33 GMT
41 NBC News (blog)11 Macon residents facing insurance fraud charges for staging car accidents41 NBC News (blog)'Anytime fraud is committed against an insurance company, it causes every citizens' in Georgia an increase in their premium because Georgia ...
In 1990, a congressional subcommittee warned of 'financial knaves and buccaneers' in the insurance industry-unlicensed and largely unregulated companies that operate out of countries like Antigua and the Cayman Islands and sell hundreds of millions of dollars in worthless insurance policies to unsuspecting Americans every year. Increasingly, when a fire, car accident, or medical emergency strikes, policyholders suddenly find themselves victims of a global con game as phone calls are not returned and claim settlements fail to materialize, resulting in financial ruin if not physical harm. Robert Tillman portrays the often surreal world of the burgeoning offshore insurance industry; a world in which sophisticated white-collar criminals operate beyond the reach of government regulators to set up elaborately orchestrated scams that drain illegal profits out of the $3 trillion U.S. insurance market. He also describes how the new global economy allows these scam artists to take advantage of rapidly changing financial markets and the regulatory environments that surround them. Drawing on congressional hearings, court documents, published articles, and interviews with law enforcement officials, Tillman uses numerous case studies to illustrate degrees of insurance fraud: simply ignoring auto, medical liability, and worker compensation claims while citing NAFTA exemptions to local regulations; selling bogus policies to businesses in 'redlined,' low-income neighborhoods and to high-risk drivers abandoned by legitimate auto insurers; and falsifying multinational subsidiaries, assets, and even identities of company principals. He examines how 'fantasy islands' are created, explores emerging connections between offshore entities and money laundering, drug cartels, and organized crime, and discusses how outlaw insurers evade prosecution by setting up complex financial networks that crisscross national boundaries. Tillman's timely analysis of this rapidly growing transnational criminal activity concludes with solid recommendations for steps that governments can take to protect their citizens from global insurance fraud.
'How small-time auto insurance scams have evolved into big business in Canada'. The Globe and Mail (Toronto). Manes, Alfred. 'Insurance Crimes.' p. 35