from The American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, 5th Edition.
- transitive verb To engage in the subrogation (of a person or entity).
from The Century Dictionary.
- To put in the place of another; substitute. See
from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English.
- transitive verb To put in the place of another; to substitute.
from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License.
- verb law To
replaceone person with another.
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- verb substitute one creditor for another, as in the case where an insurance company sues the person who caused an accident for the insured
from The American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, 4th Edition
from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
Kobo's policy cannot subrogate the copyright rules held by publishers and authors.
Not to mention that they don't see as a brewery that's willing to subrogate themselves to a larger power as containing the ideals necessary to truly run a "craft" in the sense of "artisan" brewery.
Thus implicit in most forms of social contract is that freedom of movement is a fundamental or natural right which society may not legitimately require an individual to subrogate to the sovereign will.
For the last six months, after settling with both insurers, now my health insurer, APWU, TheAmerican Postal Workers UnionHeath Planwants to subrogate against me for the cost of two serious neck surgeries.
Again, the owner can subrogate certain rights, such as allowing others to visit and engage in certain activities.
And then the carrier will subrogate against the guy who jumped.
If Mill does indeed do a deal with RBS to pay off the loan and subrogate the position of RBS then the shareholders, whoever they are, may change the board in anyway they want if Mill does not have any right of veto in contract.
Basically, the United States was willing to pay claims owed by Iran to the terrorist victims, and then subrogate those claims against Iran after payment was made.
They appeared to understand that the United States was seeking a mechanism to pay terrorist victims and subrogate their claims against Iran, but also was to do so, in the words of Justice Breyer, "consistent with the proper running, in the interests of the United States, of the Iran - [United States] Claims Tribunal."
The new rule is an exception to the company's right to subrogate against a covered person completely in cases of 1) paraplegia or quadriplegia; 2) severe burns; 3) total and permanent physical or mental disability; or 4) death.