in good faith


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Translations
بإخْلاص، بِصِدْق

faith

(feiθ) noun
1. trust or belief. She had faith in her ability.
2. religious belief. Years of hardship had not caused him to lose his faith.
3. loyalty to one's promise. to keep/break faith with someone.
ˈfaithful adjective
1. loyal and true; not changing. a faithful friend; faithful to his promise.
2. true or exact. a faithful account of what had happened.
ˈfaithfully adverb
Yours faithfully
a polite way of ending a formal (usually business) letter which starts with `Dear Sir` or `Dear Madam`. In American English `Sincerely yours` or `Truly yours` is used.
ˈfaithfulness noun
ˈfaithless adjective
ˈfaithlessness noun
in (all) good faith
sincerely. She made the offer in good faith.
References in periodicals archive ?
Haider Ashraf, through CCPO Lahore, Captain ( retired) Amin Wains, in which he has pressed upon police actions taken in good faith that are usually overlooked.
It is not to be both a sword and a shield...." (73) The mere denial of allegations in the complaint, or an assertion that the denial of benefits was in good faith, is not an implied waiver.
In Coblentz situations, the insurer can be bound by the settlement even if it was not a party to the agreement or the proceedings leading up to the settlement, and even if it was not made aware of the impending settlement, provided the claimant (i.e., the injured party or "Coblentz plaintiff") successfully "bring[s] an action against the insurer and prove[s] coverage, wrongful refusal to defend, and that the settlement was reasonable and made in good faith." (1) Importantly, the burden is on the Coblentz plaintiff to make a prima facie case that each prong has been met.
section 1973 covers an insurer's general duty to act in good faith.
in good faith. (39) The insured is not required to make certain
(Claimant) contends that (defendant) violated <begin strikethrough>the duty to act in good faith and fairly under [a] specific part[s] of the contract<end strikethrough>the implied covenant of good faith and fair dealing in the contract in this case.
Given Georgia's established bad faith settlement law, decisions holding an insurer may settle one claim when it knows of multiple claims, and the persuasive majority rule most closely aligning with Georgia's coverage principles, a Georgia court would most likely hold that an insurer acts in good faith towards its additional insured when it settles a claim on behalf of its named insured or less than all insureds.
Both the implied and explicit terms of an insurance contract require the parties to deal with each other in good faith.
Thus, the very purpose of the coverage would have made the insurer aware that if it breached its obligations to "investigate in good faith and pay covered claims" in a timely fashion it would have to respond to the insured's damages for loss of business as a result of the breach--i.e., the court found that the insured's consequential damages were foreseeable at the time the insurance contract was entered into by virtue of the purpose inherent in such coverage.
Arguing that a self-insurer was nonetheless an insurer that had failed to settle a claim in good faith, the plaintiff then argued that the retailer was liable for damages under the state's unfair claims practices statute.