insure

(redirected from insured against)
Also found in: Dictionary, Medical, Legal.
Related to insured against: Types of Insurance
Graphic Thesaurus  🔍
Display ON
Animation ON
Legend
Synonym
Antonym
Related
  • verb

Synonyms for insure

Synonyms for insure

Synonyms for insure

References in periodicals archive ?
Just over a quarter (27%) said they had definitely taken out insurance against interruption of business by hackers, while only 27% said they knew their organisations were insured against e-crime-related data loss.
From the tenant''s point of view, the danger of the property being destroyed or damaged by a risk that was not insured against could be considerable.
Thus, suits brought by one insured against another insured are excluded by the policy.
Despite the findings, almost 17,000 businesses in the region feel that they are not adequately insured against these risks.
They have insured AGAINST Joe Cole becoming a world star.
The Association of Southeast Asia Nations (ASEAN) inked a deal Sunday making it compulsory for vehicles carrying goods across each other's borders to be insured against third-party claims in the event of an accident.
I thought it was important the people we take up there are insured against it.
Web-related risks such as viruses, hackers, information misuse, fraud and libel have the potential to cost firms dearly in lost business, expensive lawsuits and damage to reputation - yet few are insured against it.
The concept of insurance shifts the risk of a potential economic loss during a period from an insured to an insurer, with the insurer willing to indemnify the insured against that loss.
But as the following case illustrates, a claim by one insured against another typically falls outside the scope of most insurance policies.
Ex-Im") and the Overseas Private Investment Corporation ("OPIC") and approximately $80 million of equity contributions ($40 million provided by the Company), which will be insured against political risks by OPIC.
England's David Beckham, one of soccer's biggest stars, not only has insurance policies on his legs and feet, but is also insured against loss of future earnings, which protects his lucrative endorsement income.
In the end, the court ruled against Transatlantic, noting that the policy had no earthquake clause and the company was "relying on the defense that the disaster was 'an act of God,' not insured against.
Berg fielded several questions about whether the company is sufficiently insured against mishaps and additional environmental problems.