11) Loss or damage to property insured if removed to any building or place other than in which it is herein stated to be insured, except machinery and equipment temporarily removed for repairs, cleaning, renovation or other similar purposes for a period not exceeding 60 days.
b loss damage or destruction or any consequentialloss resulting from loss damage or destruction in Northern Ireland occasioned by or happening through or in consequence directly or indirectly of riot civil commotion and (except in respect of loss damage or destruction by fire or explosion) strikers locked out workers or persons taking part in labour disturbances or malicious persons except to the extent that it is necessary to comply with the minimum requirements of the law in the United Kingdom of Great Britain and Northern Ireland relating to compulsory insurance of liability to employees.
8.1 Neither ICICI Bank nor its employees shall be responsible or liable in any way for any direct or consequentialloss suffered by the Customer or any third party or towards any claims that may arise due to the rejections of the Product/Facility application due to the Video KYC process availed by the Customer.
4. In the event that the Premium has not been paid in accordance with the terms of the Premium Payment Condition stated herein, a premium will be charged corresponding to the period of time the Policy has been in force, provided that during that period of time there have been no Claims made under this Policy or an Injury, Damage or consequentialloss which could give rise to a Claim or circumstance which is likely to give rise to a loss or Claim under this Policy in which case, the full Premium will be deemed earned and will be due.
B) loss or destruction of or any damage to any property or insured items whatsoever, or any loss or expenses whatsoever resulting or arising therefrom or any consequentialloss, or any legal liability of whatsoever nature directly or indirectly caused by or contributed to by or arising from war, invasion, acts of foreign enemies, hostilities (whether war be declared or not), civil war, rebellion, revolution, insurrection, military or usurped power, or confiscation or nationalisation or requisition or destruction of or damage to home by or under the order of any government or public or local authority,
In the event that the premises in which the Exposition is conduct- ed should become unfit for occupancy or substantially interfered with by reason of any cause or causes not reasonably within the control of NNA or its agents, the Exposition may be cancelled or moved to another appropriate location, at the sole discretion of NNA. NNA shall not be responsible for delays, damage, loss, increased costs, or other unfavorable conditions arising by virtue of cause or causes not reasonably within the control of NNA. Causes for such action beyond the control of NNA shall include, but are not limited to: fire, casualty, flood, epidemic, earthquake, explosion, accident, blockage , embargo, inclement weather, act of a public enemy, riot or civil disturbance , impairment or lack of adequate transportation , inability to secure sufficient labor, technical or other personnel, labor union disputes, loss of lease or other termination by the St. Charles Convention Center, munici- pal, state or federal laws, or acts of God. Should NNA terminate this agreement pursuant to the provisions of this section, the exhibitor waives claims for damage arising there from. Refunds of “Paid Exhibit Space Fees” in the event of event termination or cancellation shall be made to exhibitors at the sole discretion of NNA and in any case, will not exceed the amount of each exhibi- tor’s paid exhibit space fee less any pro rata adjustments based on non-reimbursable direct and/or indirect event costs or finan- cial obligations incurred by NNA through the date of exhibitors’ notification of event termination or cancellation or through the completion of event termination or cancellation processes, which- ever is later.
Tort law involves civil liability between private parties. A plaintiff who wins a tort suit usually recovers the actual damages or compensatory damages that she suffered because of the tort. Depending on the facts of the case, these damages may be for direct and immediate harms, such as physical injuries, medical expenses, and lost pay and benefits, or for harms as intangible as loss of privacy, injury to reputation, and emotional distress.
The Customer’s duty to indemnify, defend, and hold harmless, as provided above, will apply even if the loss arises out of or in connection with, or is alleged to have arisen out of or in connection with, any negligent act or omission of the Resort. Customer further agrees that the Resort is not liable for any property damage including loss by theft or any other reason or any consequential damages arising out of property damage to any personal property brought onto the premises of the Resort. Customer further agrees to advise all participants that the Resort is not liable for any property damage including loss by theft or any other reason or any consequential damages arising out of property damage to any personal property brought onto the premises of the Resort.
 As noted, the appellant relies on personal injury of the kind described in s 26(1)(b), that is “physical injuries suffered by a person, including, for example, a strain or a sprain”. The appellant has given unchallenged evidence that, had she been given a correct diagnosis following the 20 week scan, she would have chosen to seek an abortion. The question is therefore whether continuation of the pregnancy following the incorrect diagnosis and the consequential inability of the mother to implement her choice to terminate the pregnancy can constitute a physical injury suffered by the mother for the purpose of the definition of “personal injury”. 25
This clinical report offers guidance to health care providers and hospitals on options to consider regarding parental presence at the bedside while caring for a child with suspected or proven Ebola virus disease (Ebola) or other highly consequential infection. Options are presented to help meet the needs of the patient and the family while also posing the least risk to providers and health care organizations. The optimal way to minimize risk is to limit contact between the person under investigation or treatment and family members/caregivers whenever possible while working to meet the emotional support needs of both patient and family. At times, caregiver presence may be deemed to be in the best interest of the patient, and in such situations, a strong effort should be made to limit potential risks of exposure to the caregiver, health care providers, and the community. The decision to allow parental/caregiver presence should be made in consultation with a team including an infectious diseases expert and state and/or local public health authorities and should involve consideration of many factors, depending on the stage of investigation and management, including (1) a careful history, physical examination, and investigations to elucidate the likelihood of the diagnosis of Ebola or other highly consequential infection; (2) ability of the facility to offer appropriate isolation for the person under investigation and family members and to manage Ebola; (3) ability to recognize and exclude people at increased risk of worse outcomes (eg, pregnant women); and (4) ability of parent/caregiver to follow instructions, including appropriate donning and dofﬁ ng of personal protective equipment.
Messick (1989) developed a unified conceptualization of validity that in- cludes consequential validity. He stated, “the key issues of test validity are the interpretability, relevance, and utility of scores, the import or value implica- tions of scores as a basis for action, and the functional worth of scores in terms of social consequences of their use” (p. 13). In other words, for a measure to be highly useful, it must provide the type of information required to be used for its intended purpose. The intended purpose for student ratings varies across user groups (Beran, Violato, Kline, & Frideres, 2006). Students use the ratings in the selection of courses and instructors, administrators use ratings as a sum- mary measure of teaching effectiveness that is used in making decisions such as promotion and tenure, and instructors use the ratings to improve teaching, as well as course content and structure (Marsh & Roche, 1997).