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Effects Of Insurance On Maritime Liability Law

RRP $32.99

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The book examines how the absence of insurance in the past led to some special maritime liability law principles such as 'general average' (i.e., losses or expenses shared by all the parties to a maritime adventure) and the limitation of shipowners' liability. In the absence of insurance, these principles served the function of insurance mostly for shipowners. As commercial marine insurance is now widely available, these principles have lost their justification and may in fact interfere with the most important goal of liability law i.e., deterrence from negligence. The work thus recommends their abolition. It further argues that when insurance is easily available and affordable to the both parties to a liability claim, the main goal of liability law should be deterrence as opposed to compensation. This is exactly the case with the maritime cargo liability claims where both cargo owners and shipowners are invariably insured. As a result, the sole focus of cargo liability law should be and to a great extent, is deterrence. On the other hand in the vessel-source oil pollution liability setting, pollution victims are not usually insured. Therefore oil pollution liability law has to cater both for compensation and deterrence, the two traditional goals of liability law. The final question the work addresses is whether the deterrent effect of liability law is affected by the availability of liability insurance. Contrary to the popular belief the work attempts to prove that the presence of liability insurance is not necessarily a hindrance but can be a complementary force towards the realization of deterrent goal of liability law.


California Rcfe Insurance Guide

RRP $18.99

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Here's How to Get the Insurance Protection You Need for Your California RCFE You already know running a home care facility takes round the clock care and attention. You also know that there are certain liabilities that come from running an RCFE, such as a resident getting hurt, or an employee having an accident. The confusing part is knowing how make sure you have the right insurance so your livelihood is not in jeopardy when you have a large or small accident at your facility. That's where we come in. We help people just like you ensure you have the right insurance coverage so you can focus on what you do best, which is giving the highest level of care you can for the residents. Step 1: Call us for a quick insurance audit. We'll review your coverage to make sure you have the right insurance coverage for your facility. Step 2: If necessary, we will then source for you the best insurance that makes sense for your business and show you where you are exposed to unnecessary risk. Step 3: We take it from here and continue to monitor your insurance needs. If something changes, we can help you incorporate the changes so you are still adequately covered. Most people think they are saving money when they get a lower quote for insurance. Not all policies are equal though and you don't want to be the guy who did not have enough or the right kind of insurance. Now you can get the insurance protection you need and sleep well at night knowing you are covered. If you'd like us to help, just send an email to: Charley@BealsAgency.com or call us at 805-379-2022 and we will take it from there.


Effects Of Insurance On Maritime Liability Law

RRP $491.99

Click on the Google Preview image above to read some pages of this book!

The book examines how the absence of insurance in the past led to some special maritime liability law principles such as 'general average' (i.e., losses or expenses shared by all the parties to a maritime adventure) and the limitation of shipowners' liability. In the absence of insurance, these principles served the function of insurance mostly for shipowners. As commercial marine insurance is now widely available, these principles have lost their justification and may in fact interfere with the most important goal of liability law i.e., deterrence from negligence. The work thus recommends their abolition. It further argues that when insurance is easily available and affordable to the both parties to a liability claim, the main goal of liability law should be deterrence as opposed to compensation. This is exactly the case with the maritime cargo liability claims where both cargo owners and shipowners are invariably insured. As a result, the sole focus of cargo liability law should be and to a great extent, is deterrence. On the other hand in the vessel-source oil pollution liability setting, pollution victims are not usually insured. Therefore oil pollution liability law has to cater both for compensation and deterrence, the two traditional goals of liability law. The final question the work addresses is whether the deterrent effect of liability law is affected by the availability of liability insurance. Contrary to the popular belief the work attempts to prove that the presence of liability insurance is not necessarily a hindrance but can be a complementary force towards the realization of deterrent goal of liability law.


Rehabilitation Counselor Career (special Edition)

RRP $18.99

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In clear, easy-to-grasp language, the author covers many of the topics that you will need to know in order to win your dream job and be the first in line for a promotion.


Making Decisions About Liability And Insurance

RRP $37.99

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Two related trends have created novel challenges for managing risk in the United States. The first trend is a series of dramatic changes in liability law as tort law has expanded to assign liability to defendants for reasons other than negligence. The unpredictability of future costs induced by changes in tort law may be partly responsible for the second major trend known as the 'liability crisis' - the disappearance of liability protection in markets for particularly unpredictable risks. This book examines decisions people make about insurance and liability. An understanding of such decision making may help explain why the insurance crisis resulted from the new interpretations of tort law and what to do about it. The articles cover three kinds of decisions: consumer decisions to purchase insurance; insurer decisions about coverage they offer; and the decisions of the public about the liability rules they prefer, which are reflected in legislation and regulation. For each of these three kinds of decisions, normative theories such as expected utility theory can be used as benchmarks against which actual decisions are judged.



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