An in-depth discussion on the coverage of equipment failures is outside the scope of this article; It should be noted, however, that protection against device failures covers several causes of losses in commercial real estate policy. For example, damage to appliances (such as CC and telephone installations) caused by electric shocks, steam pipe explosions, boilers, etc., as well as other losses or damage. Foundations can be severely damaged by certain causes of loss (especially fire); The cost of demolishing, removing and replacing the damaged foundation can be expensive. The unassified commercial real estate policy excludes these costs from coverage. And before the new replacement base can be laid, the land must be graded, which may even require excavation work. These costs are also excluded from the unasslected CPC. The use of assistance to additional insured real estate to cover these two otherwise excluded expenses makes the approval of the insured persons responsible for building insurance a near-must have. Just think about including these values/costs in the value of the building. It is interesting to note that some of the assets and costs included in the “uncovered property” list are often taken into account when the cost of replacing the building is calculated, but excluded at the time of the loss. The foundations and costs of excavation, sorting, filling and backfilling are good examples. These values and costs are excluded, but the building cannot be rebuilt unless these activities are completed. Once the insured is full, the insurance agencies continue to arbitration until two out of three arbitrators agree on the division of responsibility. The insurer found that the most responsible companies must reimburse the other carrier the difference between the 50 percent already paid and their actual liability, plus the liquidated damages.
Liquidated damages are designed by multiplying the highest first rate applicable to the effective date of the agreement by 1.5. This percentage is applied during the arbitration period (“liquidized damages period”). “Finalized supplements” are included in the CPP definition of “buildings.” This term theoretically includes improvements and improvements, but not explicitly. It is better to explicitly support the policy of improving and improving tenants as “buildings” than to depend on interpretation after loss.