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Financial terms in "Insurance"

1. diminution in value (auto)

2. reinsurance confirmation

3. predecessor firm coverage

4. financial statement

5. remedial investigation

6. pro hoc vice

7. enterprise risk management (ERM)

8. catastrophe plan

9. retrocessional pools

10. wage and hour claims

11. Auto Insurance Premium

12. Whole Life Insurance

13. common law

14. Premium Discounts

15. performance ratio

16. corporate governance

17. frequency

18. antitrust liability

19. Credit Derivatives

20. agency

21. expense allowance

22. cooperative insurance

23. employee hired autos endorsement

24. thermal pollution

25. Automatic Cover

26. loss pick

27. vertical exhaustion rule

28. maturity date

29. concurrent cause

30. Terrorism Coverage

31. unseaworthiness

32. Other Income/Expenses

33. Developed to Net Premiums Earned

34. cost of hire endorsement

35. National Flood Insurance Program (NFIP)

36. ceding commission

37. Annual Annuity Contract Fee

38. Competitive State Fund

39. policyholder dividends

40. claims-made multiplier

41. Viatical Settlement Provider

42. public liability insurance

43. lessor

44. hazard class pricing

45. controlled insurance program (CIP)

46. Net Payment Cost Comparison Index

47. conservator

48. cession

49. strict liability

50. electronic data processing (EDP) coverage

51. course of employment

52. carrier

53. A+/A1

54. assumed premiums

55. continuous contract

56. stair stepping

57. third-party lien

58. absolute beneficiary

59. single entity coverage

60. capital stock company

61. cession statement

62. office burglary and robbery

63. freight forwarder

64. most favored venue wording

65. retrocedent

66. admiralty law

67. securitization of risk

68. underwriting agency

69. annual statement

70. fee schedule

71. credentialing

72. tender offer defense expense

73. Medicare hospital insurance

74. Additional Living Expenses

75. covenants, conditions, and restrictions (CC&R)

76. Securities Exchange Act of 1934

77. incontestability clause

78. salvage

79. uberrimae fidae

80. first dollar defense, umbrella

81. Investment Annuity

82. nuclear exclusion

83. vendors coverage

84. agreement not to rely on governmental immunity

85. common law defenses

86. approval

87. Social Security

88. naturally occurring substances

89. fellow employee coverage

90. alternative risk financing facilities

91. Certified Senior Consultant (CSC)

92. Committee of Sponsoring Organizations (COSO)

93. financial restatement exclusion

94. fees

95. registered mail coverage

96. sexual harassment

97. proportional liability

98. direct damage

99. premises theft and outside robbery coverage form H

100. ex-medical coverage

Note: Maximum 100 records reached. Please narrow your search.

Featured term of the day

Definition / Meaning of

Health Savings Account (HSA)

Categories: Finance,

A health savings account is designed to accumulate tax-free assets to pay current and future healthcare expenses. To open an HSA, you must have a qualifying High Deductible Health Plan (HDHP) either through your employer or as an individual.If you have an employer's plan, your contributions to the HSA are made with pretax income, and your employer may contribute as well. If you have an individual plan, you may deduct your contributions in calculating your adjusted gross income (AGI).Congress sets an annual limit on the amount you can contribute to an HSA, which you set up with a financial institution such as a bank, brokerage firm, insurance company, or mutual fund company that offers these accounts.No tax is due on money you withdraw from the HSA to pay qualified medical expenses such as doctor's visits, hospital care, eyeglasses, dental care, and medications for yourself, your spouse, and your dependants.Any money that's left over in your HSA at the end of the year is rolled over and continues to accumulate tax-free earnings, which you can use for future healthcare costs.Once you're 65, you can use the money in the HSA for non-medical expenses without paying a penalty, but you'll owe income taxes on those withdrawals. If you are younger than 65, you can also spend from your HSA on non-medical expenses, but you'll owe income taxes plus a 10% tax penalty on the amount you take out.

Most popular terms

1. Consensus Recommendation
2. Unit Investment Trust (UIT)
3. Right Of Recourse Provision
4. National Association Of Securities Dealers Automated Quotations System
5. Margin Clause
6. Cash Forward Contract
7. Special Mobile Equipment
8. Cash Balance Pension Plans
9. Equitable Estoppel
10. Dirty Bomb

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