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Additional insured

In insurance policies, an additional insured is a person or organization who enjoys the benefits of being insured under an insurance policy, in addition to whoever originally purchased the insurance policy.[1][2][3] The term generally applies within liability insurance and property insurance, but is an element of other policies as well. Most often it applies where the original named insured needs to provide insurance coverage to additional parties so that they enjoy protection from a new risk that arises out of the original named insured's conduct or operations. An additional insured often gains this status by means of an endorsement added to the policy which either identifies the additional party by name or by a general description contained in a "blanket additional insured endorsement".[4]

For instance, in vehicle insurance a typical Personal Auto Policy will cover not only the original named insured that purchased the auto policy, but will also cover additional persons while they are driving the auto with permission of the named insured. This is a simple type of blanket additional insurance arrangement, because it does not identify the additional insured by name, but by a "blanket" general description that will automatically apply to many persons. Similarly, in liability insurance, all directors, officers, and employees of a named insured company will also enjoy the status of being an insured, so long as they are acting in their capacity of carrying out the business of the named insured company. These persons enjoy insured status only while they pursue the business of the named insured. If they deviate to pursue their own affairs, they lose this extension of coverage. This extension of coverage to people with a constant and close relationship to the named insured company is accomplished via the "Who Is An Insured" section of the liability policy. In other cases, the original named insured wishes to extend coverage to others who would not come within these standard categories. To extend coverage further, Additional Insured Endorsements are added to the policy.

  1. ^ Black's Law Dictionary (Seventh ed.). West Publishing Company. 1999.
  2. ^ Glossary of Insurance Risk Management Terms (Ninth ed.). International Risk Management Institute. 2004.
  3. ^ Western Indem. Ins. Co. v. American Physicians Ins. Exchange, 950 S.W.2d 185, 189 (Tex. App.-Austin 1997, no writ).
  4. ^ Keeton, Robert E.; Alan I. Widiss (1988). Insurance Law: A Guide to Fundamental Principles, Legal Doctrines, and Commercial Practices $4.1. West.
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