hazard insurance

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ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Noun1.hazard insurance - insurance that provides protection against certain risks such as storms or fires
insurance - promise of reimbursement in the case of loss; paid to people or companies so concerned about hazards that they have made prepayments to an insurance company
Based on WordNet 3.0, Farlex clipart collection. © 2003-2012 Princeton University, Farlex Inc.
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In addition to wage increases, he said workers are now able to get social security funds, including occupational hazard insurance, health insurance and pension funds.
Reverse mortgage borrowers are required to continue to pay hazard insurance premiums, HOA dues, and property taxes.
The white paper discusses the specific challenges servicers face when attempting to manage funds from borrower-filed hazard insurance claims and reviews options that help to simplify, speed up, reduce costs and automate this process.
It also provides auto and hazard insurance; and Internet banking services.
Lead hazard insurance. This coverage hasn't been legislated in the insurance industry, and property insurance companies consider it a high-risk situation.
"Force-placed insurance," as defined by RESPA, is "hazard insurance coverage obtained by a servicer of a federally related mortgage when the borrower has failed to maintain or renew hazard insurance on such property as required of the borrower under the terms of the mortgage." 12 U.S.C.
The company is continuing this philosophy with five new white papers regarding Hazard Insurance, Vehicle Portfolio Insurance, Flood Insurance, Insurance Tracking, and Vendor Management, respectively.
They address social vulnerability and post-disaster housing, housing and community recovery, hazard insurance and the National Flood Insurance Program, and policy and governance challenges; housing recovery cases in the US, related to Hurricanes Dolly and Ike, the 2013 Colorado floods, tornado housing recovery, Hurricane Sandy, and the experiences of people with disabilities; the global context, including the Haiti earthquake, post-tsunami housing efforts in rural India, the 2008 Wenchuan earthquake in China, and Typhoon Yolanda; and other aspects, including the effects on living conditions, impacts on informal settlers and their rights to housing, the role of nongovernmental organizations, planning, and regulatory and legal barriers.
Homeowners who retrofit or have their homes built to meet IBHS standards often receive some form of a financial incentive, from sales tax rebates to discounts on their hazard insurance and other credits.
Fire extinguishers, detection and suppression systems, a good relationship with local fire departments, and hazard insurance also are important.

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