Nonparticipating life insurance policy

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Nonparticipating life insurance policy

Life insurance policy whose policyholders do not receive dividends, because they are not participants in the interest, dividends, and capital gains earned by the insurer on premiums paid.

Nonparticipating Life Insurance Policy

A life insurance policy in which the policyholder does not have the right to receive a portion of the investments that the insurance company makes with the policyholder's premiums. That is, in a nonparticipating life insurance policy, the policyholder makes his/her premiums and, in exchange, the beneficiary receives a lump sum upon the policyholder's death. This sum will not increase or decrease depending on the performance of the insurance company's portfolio.
References in periodicals archive ?
Recall that the stock insurer offers nonparticipating policies at a price of [P.
The stock company sets premiums on both participating and nonparticipating policies to provide a fair expected return, and policyholders choose the contract that maximizes expected utility.
5% of the profits in both participating and nonparticipating policies.
Foreign insurers and their Indian partners have suggested that shareholders be entitled to the bulk of the profit in nonparticipating policies because it isn't shared with policyholders.
Clients with old nonparticipating policies (which don't earn dividends) that don't reflect updated mortality experience may benefit by replacing them with policies with lower premiums or higher death benefits.
Again, it may be necessary to replace only nonparticipating policies that have not been upgraded.
Because a participating policy bundles an option on the assets with a regular policy, for a given value of the liabilities, the fixed component of the liabilities is smaller in participating policies than in nonparticipating policies.
In a model in which managerial effort is positively correlated with profitability, the authors show that managers exert less effort when the firm issues participating policies than when the firm issues only nonparticipating policies.
Because a participating policy bundles an option on the assets with a regular policy, for a given value of the liabilities the fixed component of the liabilities is smaller in participating policies than in nonparticipating policies.
In this setting, the authors show that in a firm with participating policies, the optimal effort exerted by the manager is strictly lower than the effort exerted by the manager of a firm that issues only nonparticipating policies.
Participating policies typically have higher premiums than nonparticipating policies to permit dividend payments to policyholders.