Accounts Receivable Insurance

Accounts Receivable Insurance

An insurance policy providing coverage in the event a company is unable to collect on its accounts receivable, especially under certain, specified circumstances. Accounts receivable insurance helps a company maintain regular cash flow. See also: Allowance for Bad Debts.
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M2 EQUITYBITES-April 19, 2017-Allied World declares availability of Accounts Receivable Insurance in expanded areas in North America
The coverage goes by many names: del credere insurance, business credit insurance, export credit insurance, accounts receivable insurance or short-term credit insurance.
At around the same time, we learned that premiums and terms for accounts receivable insurance had improved from where they were in the '90s.
Most of the smaller exporters doing business with the Emerging Exporters Team are looking for accounts receivable insurance, which covers up to 90 per cent of their losses if a foreign buyer doesn't pay, provided the exporter has fulfilled its contractual responsibilities.
a global leader in accounts receivable insurance with a global market share of more than 35%.
M2 EQUITYBITES-June 16, 2016-Allied World announces availability of Accounts Receivable Insurance in US
Since accounts receivable insurance is a fluid product that changes as the client's portfolio changes, the broker has an ongoing role in servicing the client's needs.
a subsidiary of Assurances Generales de France SA (AGF) (Paris, France) is the global leader in accounts receivable insurance with leading market positions in over 40 countries and a global market share of 37%.
Accounts receivable insurance (or credit insurance) is a rare type of insurance because it can do exactly that--it helps you, the policyholder, adjust your business practices in order to avoid bad-debt losses from occurring.
a subsidiary of Assurances Generales de France SA (AGF) (Paris, France), is the global leader in accounts receivable insurance.
A financial instrument known as accounts receivable insurance, which is commonly used in Europe, and has been available in the United States for over 100 years, can be used to transfer the risk of unexpected credit losses from the company's books.
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