insurable


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Related to insurable: insurable interest

in·sure

 (ĭn-sho͝or′)
v. in·sured, in·sur·ing, in·sures
v.tr.
1.
a. To provide or arrange insurance for: a company that insures homeowners and businesses.
b. To acquire or have insurance for: insured herself against losses; insured his car for theft.
2. To make sure, certain, or secure. See Usage Note at assure.
v.intr.
To buy or sell insurance.

[Middle English ensuren, to assure, from Old French enseurer, possibly variant of assurer; see assure.]

in·sur′a·bil′i·ty n.
in·sur′a·ble adj.
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Adj.1.insurable - capable of being insured or eligible to be insured
insured - covered by insurance; "an insured risk"; "all members of the film cast and crew are insured"
Translations

insurable

[ɪnˈʃʊərəbl] ADJasegurable

insurable

adjversicherbar
References in periodicals archive ?
In a most perverse irony, the insurable interest doctrine has thus
With the State Social Security Budget Act 2018, 1 January 2018, a new amount of the minimum insurable income was set at BGN 510.
Personal, Property and Liability Pure Risk generally are insurable.
The Maximum Insurable Earnings for 2018 will increase to $51,700 from $51,300 in 2017.
President Rodrigo Duterte has ordered the creation a temporary Inter-Agency Committee on Government Property Insurance mandated to regulate properties, assets, and insurable interests of the government.
Continuity management isn't just about insurable risk, it's also about the non-insurable commercial events that can make life difficult such as changes in the tax regime, market conditions or a sudden hike in raw material prices or labour costs.
On the other hand, a person who has no ownership interest in property but would be damaged by its loss has an insurable interest.
He noted that there wasn't a large insurable event that struck a major metropolitan area in 2014.
Sebelius that virtually everyone would at some point use healthcare, it essentially admitted that healthcare is not an insurable risk because insurable risks are random and infrequent.
A Kansas district court ruled that an ex-spouse did not have an insurable interest in the life of her former husband because he objected to her attempts to obtain life insurance on his life pursuant to a court order, and that obtaining this insurance against his will was against public policy.
In order to prevent financial speculation on human life, however, any party acquiring a life insurance contract must have an insurable interest in the life being insured.
Marsh clients with 25% or more of their total insurable value in earthquake or wind zones, also known as catastrophe exposure, saw greater increases than average.