State Insurance

State Insurance is an insurance company based in New Zealand. As of 2011 "State" serves as a brand of IAG New Zealand Limited, a subsidiary of Insurance Australia Group.

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Other articles related to "state, state insurance, insurance, states":

Employee Retirement Income Security Act - ERISA Pre-emption
... ERISA Section 514 preempts all state laws that relate to any employee benefit plan, with certain, enumerated exceptions ... state laws that survive despite the fact that they may relate to an employee benefit plan — are state insurance, banking, or securities laws, generally applicable criminal ... A major limitation is placed on the insurance exception, known as the "deemer clause", which essentially provides that state insurance law cannot operate on employer ...
Insurance Bad Faith - Historical Background
... Most laws regulating the insurance industry in the U.S ... are state-specific ... In 1869, the Supreme Court of the United States held, in Paul v ...
Insurance In The United States - Institutions
... Various associations, government agencies, and companies serve the insurance industry in the United States ... The National Association of Insurance Commissioners provides models for standard state insurance law, and provides services for its members, which are the state insurance divisions ... Many insurance providers use the Insurance Services Office, which produces standard policy forms and rating loss costs and then submits these documents on the behalf of member ...
State Insurance - History
... State Insurance was formerly known as the State Insurance Office ... Previously it had been known as the State Fire and Accident Office ... The State Insurance Act 1990 repealed the State Insurance Act 1963 and created State Insurance as a State Owned Enterprise ...

Famous quotes containing the words insurance and/or state:

    The Republican convention, an event with the intellectual content of a Guns’n’Roses lyric attended by every ofay insurance broker in America who owns a pair of white shoes.
    —P.J. (Patrick Jake)

    The classicist, and the naturalist who has much in common with him, refuse to see in the highest works of art anything but the exercise of judgement, sensibility, and skill. The romanticist cannot be satisfied with such a normal standard; for him art is essentially irrational—an experience beyond normality, sometimes destructive of normality, and at the very least evocative of that state of wonder which is the state of mind induced by the immediately inexplicable.
    Sir Herbert Read (1893–1968)