Comprehensive cover for terrorism and sabotage risks
We understand the risks your clients face, and we know how to help
Coverage and limits
We provide coverage for physical damage and business interruption losses as a consequence of an act of terrorism or sabotage. Business interruption cover can respond following physical damage to insured property, and in respect of denial of access and/or loss of attraction, even when there is no damage to property.
Cover can include (but is not limited to) buildings, contents and stock, and business interruption can include gross profit, gross revenue, rental income, AICOW and ICOW.
- Religious buildings
- High-end government property
- Consulates and embassies
- Military premises
or, risks deemed to be in close proximity or exposed to the increased threat from such risks nearby.
- Cover can be provided as a standalone “add-on” to other NMU covers (such as Construction Insurance, Computer Insurance and Stock Throughput Insurance)
- Risks can be written full value or first loss
- The adverse risk selection rule does not apply (selective risk locations can be insured)
- Policies can be placed manually or via Acturis E-Trade or U-Trade
Why work with us?
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Making a claim
The information provided in this content is intended for UK insurance brokers acting on behalf of their prospective or existing clients.
Any description is for general information purposes only and does not constitute an offer to sell or a solicitation of an offer to buy any product. Policyholders who have questions or wish to arrange or amend cover should contact their insurance broker. Insurance brokers can find details of how to contact us here.
Any descriptions of coverage contained are meant to be general in nature and do not include nor are intended to include all of the actual terms, benefits, and limitations found in an insurance policy. The terms of any specific policy will instead govern that policy. Any guidance for UK insurance brokers is intended to provide general information only, and should not be used as a substitute for legal advice.