Exclusion

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Exclusion

1. Injuries, illnesses, or other conditions for which a health insurance policy does not provide coverage. Exclusions exist because they are thought to be too risky for the health insurance provider. For example, many insurance providers exclude treatment for some types of cancer because they are so expensive to treat. See also: Pre-existing condition.

2. Income that is not considered gross income for tax purposes. Exclusions include gifts, inheritance, and some others. It is important to note that just because a type of income is an exclusion, it does not mean that it is not taxed; it simply may be taxed differently. Exclusions are stated in the U.S. Tax Code.

Exclusion.

Medical services that insurance companies do not pay for are called exclusions. A typical exclusion is a wartime injury or a self-inflicted wound.

But coverage for certain pre-existing conditions, or health problems you had before you were covered by the policy, may also be excluded on some policies.

Exclusion

An amount of income that is not included in gross income because the Tax Code excludes it. Examples, include gain from a qualified sale of a principal residence, income earned abroad, and gifts and inheritances.
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exclusion of evidence, federal and state exclusionary rules are
make sense to apply one state's exclusionary rule to a violation of
Also in Part IV we evaluate the role of evidence laundering within the political economy of the exclusionary rule.
The original pronouncement of a good faith exception to the exclusionary rule in United States v.
The exclusionary rule was born out of an age in England known to some as the "Battle of the Booksellers.
What did last, however, was the far reaching and perhaps unintended consequence of one part of the judge's decision--the exclusionary rule.
6% of all Texas public school students experienced some form of exclusionary discipline during middle and high school.
In addition to exclusionary discipline's effect on student achievement, such practices are also correlated to an increased likelihood of student contact with the juvenile justice system.
28) To support its reasoning, the court limited the exclusionary rule and analogously relied on other persuasive authority concerning good-faith exceptions.
36) Because North Carolina already enacted a statutory good-faith exception to the exclusionary rule, the majority's ruling excessively expands the exception and lessens the deterrence that the exclusionary rule seeks to establish.
we argue here that the problem of exclusionary zoning should be viewed
focus of exclusionary zoning on the content of local ordinances, instead