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  • tritt in die Ansprüche ein


    Art. 41 Grundsatz Gegenüber einem Dritten, der für den Unfall haftet, tritt der Versicherer im Zeitpunkt des Ereignisses bis auf die Höhe der gesetzlichen Leistungen in die Ansprüche des Versicherten und seiner Hinterlassenen ein.
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  • tritt in die Rechte ein


    Der in Artikel 5 Absatz 2 vorgesehene Subrogationsmechanismus wurde ebenfalls ergänzt. Alle Mitgliedstaaten werden verpflichtet, anzuerkennen, daß die Entschädigungsstelle des Wohnsitzlandes des Geschädigten und damit auch die Entschädigungsstelle des Sitzlandes des Versicherungsunternehmens, das den Vertrag geschlossen hat, in die Rechte des Geschädigten eintritt. Die Subrogation muß nach dem Recht des Landes vorgeschrieben sein, das die Entschädigungsstelle, die einen Regreßanspruch in Höhe der Entschädigung hat, eingerichtet hat (d. h. das Wohnsitzland des Geschädigten). Es ergibt sich jedoch das Problem der Anerkennung im Unfalland - die Bewertung der Anspruchserhebung unterliegt gewöhnlich dem Recht des Landes, in dem sich der Unfall ereignet hat - sowie in dem Mitgliedstaat, in dem sich die Niederlassung des Versicherungsunternehmens befindet, die den Vertrag ausgegeben hat, denn letztlich ist der Regreß gegen den Versicherer des Unfallverursachers zu nehmen. Die Durchführbarkeit des Systems der Entschädigungsstellen hängt von der Durchsetzbarkeit des Regreßanspruchs in Höhe der Entschädigung und damit von der gegenseitigen Anerkennung des Forderungsübergangs ab.
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  • is subrogated to the claims

    The district court's approach demonstrates that in some circumstances appellant's claims are legally distinguishable from those of the unpaid workers. After all, if LTV's primary creditors (the workers) were not paid in full, § 509(c) would then bar Aetna from receiving full payment. However, the district court did not decide that § 509(c) applied directly to these facts. That is, as the plan guarantees full payment to the primary creditors, § 509(c) has no apparent application. If it did apply, Aetna's ability to be subrogated in any way would be in question. But it cannot be doubted that appellant is subrogated to the claims or rights of the workers it paid. Hence, §509(c) shows a theoretical difference between the respective claims, but this subsection of the Code does not provide a basis in the instant case to avoid applying the general rule of subrogation set forth in §509(a).

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  • has a right to recourse against

    Subrogation: From the time of occurrence of an insured event, the insurer has a right to recourse againt any third party responsible for the accident to the extent of the legal benefits due to the insured person or to his or her survivors.

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  • the subrogation to the injured party's rights

    The subrogation mechanism provided for in Article 5 par. 2 has also been completed. An obligation is established for all Member States to recognise the subrogation of the compensation body in the Member State of residence of the injured party and, consequently, of the compensation body in the Member State of the insurer’s establishment which has issued the contract to the injured party’s rights. In fact, subrogation needs to be provided for under the law of the country establishing the compensation body entitled to recourse to the amount of compensation (i.e. the Member State of the injured party’s residence); however, there arises the problem of recognition in the country of the accident – assessment of the claim made is generally subject to the law of the country in which the accident occurred – as well as in the Member State where the insurer’s establishment which issued the contract is situated, since that is ultimately where recourse is to be had against the insurer of the responsible party. The feasibility of the system of compensation bodies depends on the enforceability of a right of recourse to the amount of compensation and hence on mutual recognition of subrogation.

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  • Subrogation

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  • subrogation

    They often call this "subrogation", but it's really not. Subrogation is the right of an insurer to sue a responsible third party on your behalf. But in this case, YOU sued and won, and the insurer is really looking for "reimbursement" or "indemnification". What it's called can be important if your case comes under ERISA, as we'll discuss below.

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  • subrogation

    Subrogation Substitution of another person (legal) in the place of a creditor. This person succeeds to all rights of the original creditor.

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  • subrogation

    The right of a person to assume a legal claim of another; the right of a person who has paid a liability or obligation of another to be indemnified by that person; an insurer's substitution in place of the insured in regard to a claim against a third party for indemnification of a loss paid by the insurer.

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