- Oct 15, 2005
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Some of the other communities have learned not to post evidence of themselves dealing with criminals online because the government would go to extraordinary measures(including lying, and fabricating evidence) to prosecute the "racist"All the videos I saw on social media and it seems the Indian community has more balls than the rest of SA. They fcked up the looters good and proper. And not a single video I saw, SAPS did a thing. It was private security companies.
And the government has the fcking audacity and gall to want to take away our right to firearms as a means of self defense.
Do all insurance companies pay out for riots? I thought riots was an additional cost.
I know it is on vehicles, or it use to be, cant remember now
Outsurance Business cover, literally at the beginning of the document under exceptions.Your insurance will pay over a portion to SASRIA for cover, terms and conditions apply but it covers riots.
1. War, riot and terrorism
This policy does not cover any legal liability, loss of or damage to property directly or indirectly caused by:
i. civil commotion, labour disturbances or public disorder or attempt thereat;
ii. war, or war-like acts or attempt thereat;
iii. military uprisings, usurped power, rebellion or revolution or attempt thereat; or
iv. any act or attempt of terrorism by any person or group, whether acting alone or under instruction.
I was expecting at least one "Free Zuma" placard or something. Instead they seem to be discussing whether "Defy is greenest?"
No idea on business cover but I checked my personal insurance policy yesterday and it said it covers riots through sasria. Don’t have the exact wording and it’s untested obviously.Outsurance Business cover, literally at the beginning of the document under exceptions.
So...do they actually cover riots?
I would imagine most homeowners policies include SASRIA.
For the 12 months to 31 March 2020, Sasria had cash on hand amounting to R4.25-billion, which has since reduced to R2-billion as the company has to fund its operations. Sasria also had investments worth R8.5-billion (valuation as of 31 March 2020) in listed shares, money market instruments and bonds.