Which Joe gave his name to ‘sloppy joes’? We look at five interesting sandwiches and their lexical origins.
(of an insurer) transfer (all or part of a risk) to another insurer to provide protection against the risk of the first insurance.‘the syndicates reinsure each other's exposure to catastrophic risk’
- ‘They only reinsures about 0.05% of its policies.’
- ‘Most insurance companies, Rosemary says, make sure that as a matter of course they reinsure their risks.’
- ‘The industry reinsures mostly in South Africa and Europe at the moment.’
- ‘They wish to be reinsured by the states because of the risk for them to suffer heavy financial losses.’
- ‘They bought cover, often through bulk contracts off the big insurance giants, who in turn reinsured their risk elsewhere.’
- ‘But in each case the whole of the risk was reinsured through the London market so that neither Colombian insurer retained any part of the risk themselves.’
- ‘Property insurance and business interruption insurance have been the hardest hit, but employer liability insurance is also increasing as insurers are finding it harder to reinsure certain risks.’
- ‘It is not for nothing that the laws of the land prescribe a minimal portion of the insurance business to be compulsorily reinsured with another insurer/reinsurer.’
- ‘Like many retail insurers, they offer a custom package direct to buyers which is reinsured through a larger firm.’
- ‘They could be in for nasty surprises because of direct exposure or the miscalculation of the quantities that they have reinsured, he said.’
- ‘The Reinsurers received almost two thirds of the whole premium for reinsuring only part of the risk.’
- ‘A reinsurer could, of course, make a special contract with an insurer and agree only to reinsure some of the risks covered by the policy of insurance, leaving the insurer to bear the full cost of the other risks.’
- ‘The risks were widely reinsured across of pool of insurers.’
- ‘An insurance company needs to reinsure its clients to minimize losses in case of incidents which result in claims.’
- ‘The other companies are telling us they will reinsure us.’
- ‘Subtracting the amount reinsured, this company's net exposure on insurance written is $636 billion.’
We take a look at several popular, though confusing, punctuation marks.
From Afghanistan to Zimbabwe, discover surprising and intriguing language facts from around the globe.
The definitions of ‘buddy’ and ‘bro’ in the OED have recently been revised. We explore their history and increase in popularity.