Warehouse-To-Warehouse Clause

DEFINITION of 'Warehouse-To-Warehouse Clause '

A clause in an insurance policy that provides for coverage of cargo in transit. A warehouse-to-warehouse clause usually covers cargo from the moment it leaves the origin-warehouse until the moment it arrives at the destination-warehouse. Separate coverage is necessary to insure the cargo while it is being stored in either warehouse.

BREAKING DOWN 'Warehouse-To-Warehouse Clause '

For example, a warehouse-to-warehouse clause could protect the owner of a large clothing shipment while it was being transported on a truck from a warehouse in Hong Kong to the port in Hong Kong, then by boat from a port in Hong Kong to a port in Los Angeles, and finally while it was transported via train from the Los Angeles port to a warehouse in Las Vegas.

RELATED TERMS
  1. Air Cargo Insurance

    A type of insurance policy that protects a buyer or seller of ...
  2. Open Cover

    A type of marine insurance policy in which the insurer agrees ...
  3. Inchmaree Clause

    A clause found in maritime insurance policies which provides ...
  4. Distribution Clause

    An insurance policy provision which determines how the coverage ...
  5. Contingency Clause

    A contract provision that requires a specific event or action ...
  6. Valuation Clause

    A provision in certain insurance policies that specifies the ...
Related Articles
  1. Home & Auto

    Life Insurance Clauses Determine Your Coverage

    Understanding these key parts of your policy will help you to ensure that your family will be covered.
  2. Personal Finance

    "The Santa Clause"

    The three "Santa Clause" films have grossed $144,833,357, $139,236,327 and $84,500,122.
  3. Trading Systems & Software

    How To Trade In The Hong Kong Stock Exchange (ETFC, SCHW)

    The Hong Kong Stock Exchange may soon become the third-largest exchange in the world.
  4. Mutual Funds & ETFs

    The Top 3 ETFs For Investing in Hong Kong

    Discover information and analysis of three exchange traded funds that investors can use to access potential profits from investing in Hong Kong.
  5. Retirement

    Estate Planning: Other Types Of Wills

    by Cathy Pareto, CFP®, AIF® (Contact Author | Biography) In addition to the traditional types of wills discussed in Part 2, there are other types of wills, which include the following: ...
  6. Insurance

    What is a Force Majeure?

    A force majeure clause frees both parties in a contract from fulfilling their obligations in the event of some catastrophic or unexpected occurrence.
  7. Home & Auto

    Protect Your Company From Employee Lawsuits

    Understanding employment practices liability insurance is easy, once you know the basics.
  8. Investing

    Corporate Bonds and the Importance of Covenants

    Any type of investor, private or institutional, should be acquainted with the significance of covenants in corporate bond agreements.
  9. Home & Auto

    Filling The Gaps In General Liability Insurance

    Standard liability coverage may not be enough. Special needs call for specialized policies.
  10. Professionals

    Contractual Provisions

    Contractual Provisions
RELATED FAQS
  1. What is an alienation clause?

    Whether used in reference to insurance policies, mortgages or commercial loans, an alienation clause stipulates that should ... Read Answer >>
  2. How Do I fill out a Master Bill of Lading?

    Learn the key elements behind proper accounting, descriptions and procedures when filling out a master bill of lading for ... Read Answer >>
  3. How can industrialization affect the national economy of less developed countries ...

    Read about how industrialization impacts economic growth in less developed countries (LDCs), using Hong Kong and Great Britain ... Read Answer >>
  4. Is there a difference between the special administrative regions of Hong Kong and ...

    As Special Administrative Regions (SARs) of the People's Republic of China, Hong Kong and Macau differ somewhat in their ... Read Answer >>
  5. What is a "force majeure"?

    A force majeure is derived from the French term meaning "greater force" and refers to any natural and unavoidable catastrophe. ... Read Answer >>
  6. Can you ask your landlord to remove a waiver of subrogation clause from your lease?

    Learn how to remove a waiver of subrogation clause from a lease. Find out also why you might not want to strike this clause ... Read Answer >>
Hot Definitions
  1. Law Of Demand

    A microeconomic law that states that, all other factors being equal, as the price of a good or service increases, consumer ...
  2. Cost Of Debt

    The effective rate that a company pays on its current debt. This can be measured in either before- or after-tax returns; ...
  3. Yield Curve

    A line that plots the interest rates, at a set point in time, of bonds having equal credit quality, but differing maturity ...
  4. Stop-Limit Order

    An order placed with a broker that combines the features of stop order with those of a limit order. A stop-limit order will ...
  5. Keynesian Economics

    An economic theory of total spending in the economy and its effects on output and inflation. Keynesian economics was developed ...
  6. Society for Worldwide Interbank Financial Telecommunications ...

    A member-owned cooperative that provides safe and secure financial transactions for its members. Established in 1973, the ...
Trading Center