Why does The New Yorker use “insure” for both senses?
Some won't even insure you depending on the condition.
If you look at the US's GDP, we spend more than most countries on healthcare yet insure fewer people.
The European Union (EU) does not normally let member governments insure short-term export credits to developed countries anyway.
In general, states with lower property values cost less to insure.
Homes, and the best companies to insure them, look very different from coast-to-coast.
Legally, banks can insure accounts for up to $250,000, or up to $500,000 for joint accounts.
Large dogs can also be more expensive to insure because they require more medication, which can cost more.
The company does not insure the products itself but works with partners like Munich Re that underwrite the policies.
His firm won't insure companies with faulty security, he says, just as home insurers won't insure homes without fire sprinklers.
Although earlier state-sponsored plans to insure depositors had not succeeded, the FDIC became a permanent government agency through the Banking Act of 1935.
If you want to insure your latest smartphone for a two-week holiday, you can do so; and then insure it again for a weekend trip later in the year.
Such explanations no doubt explain the purported origin of tipping—in the 16th century, boxes in English taverns carried the phrase “To Insure Promptitude” (later just “TIP”).
But how worried are you about the functioning of the Department of Justice now, and what could the next Administration do to insure less partisanship than there has been in recent years?
In many countries they do not get government help to insure their collections, so some do not insure at all; or else they insure only part of their collection.
I think we need to insure urgently that there is sufficient capacity to care for unaccompanied children, and insure that children can be released as quickly as it’s safe to do so.
He said the insurance industry had already recognised the frequency and severity of tropical cyclones and hurricanes in the northern hemisphere had changed, and this reassessment had prompted the sector to reprice how they insure and reinsure against such events.
United Food and Commercial Workers International Union, which represents more than one million food service workers in the US, has also been fighting to insure that grocery store employees are outfitted with protective equipment and are paid appropriately during the outbreak.
“Unfit to represent the American values of decency and morality, respectability and civility, honesty and propriety . . . unfit to insure domestic tranquillity, promote the general welfare, and to insure the blessings of liberty to ourselves and our posterity, as lauded in the preamble of the U.S.
A recent report by the ACCC, demanded by Scott Morrison back when he was treasurer, makes clear that just as it’s more expensive for young men to insure sports cars than for older women to insure a new sedan, it’s a lot more expensive to insure a house in cyclone-prone north Queensland than in the western suburbs of Sydney.
- be careful or certain to do something; make certain of something
- make certain of
- protect by insurance
- take out insurance for
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A recent report by the ACCC demanded by Scott Morrison back when he was treasurer makes clear that just as its more expensive for young men to insure sports cars than for older women to insure a new sedan its a lot more expensive to insure a house in cyclone-prone north Queensland than in the western suburbs of Sydney