In an accident bounded by two cars, the question of guilt is very simple. There are certainly exclusion, but in most cases the responsibility lies with one of the drivers’ girlfriends or they share the responsibility. However, in the case of truck accidents, the number of potential liabilities increases exponentially. Parties who may be held responsible for a traffic accident include:

Truck driver:

Of course, it’s quite possible that the truck driver is responsible for the fatal accident. If the driver was under the influence, distracted, driving recklessly or violating traffic rules just before the collision, he is probably to blame.

Forwarding company:

Trucking companies are responsible for hiring and training their drivers and ensuring that all drivers and vehicles are road tolerant. If a trucking company dumps an untrained or untrained driver and an accident occurs, the company could be held liable. Loading company:

Trucks are usually loaded by an outside loading company. There are very strict federal established ways on how various items are loaded and secured on semi-trucks and how much cargo a particular truck can carry. Accidents can occur if these rules are violated. Loads can fall off the truck onto the road, or the truck itself can overturn due to overloading. If an accident occurs due to overloading or improper loading, the burdening company may be held liable. Truck manufacturer:

Accidents sometimes occur due to mechanical failures or track defects. In other words, it applies the brakes. If the truck was poorly designed or built, or sold knowingly to be defective, the truck corporation could be held liable in the event of an accident.

Truck maintenance company:

Carriers typically hire designated preservation companies to maintain their vehicles. Accidents can occur when a maintenance company deliberately leaves an unsafe vehicle on the road or fails to release the vehicle