According to DriversEd.com, the vehicle on the right at a four-way stop has the right-of-way. At intersections where there are only stop signs on one side of the intersection, the car with a stop sign or any other type of signal control has to yield to the cars without a signal control until the traffic has completely cleared. Right-of-way applies to moped riders, bicycle riders and pedestrians.
As of 2014, the right-of-way law does not state that anyone is allowed the right-of-way, only who has to give up the right-of-way and yield. If a driver, rider or pedestrian ever fails to yield as they should, the other individuals on the road have to either yield or stop in order to maintain safe driving conditions, notes DriversEd.com.
An individual should always give up the right-of-way to vehicles that are already in the uncontrolled intersection, vehicles that are in front of them and vehicles that arrive at the intersection first. According to DriversEd.com, in the event that two drivers reach an intersection at the same time, the vehicle on the right has the right-of-way. It's best that a driver not insist on other cars going ahead of him, since doing so potentially slows down the flow of traffic.