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A+ company to do business with. No hassle and they didn't try to over charge like another big name bond company that is all over the internet. I will definitely be dealing with this company from here on.
I was extremely pleased with not only the rate I received but the excellent communication. I appreciated receiving a follow up phone call to humanize the experience rather than being bombarded with emails.
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A surety bond (pronounced "shur-i-tee bond") can be defined in its simplest form as a written agreement to guarantee compliance, payment, or performance of an act. Surety is a unique type of insurance because it involves a three-party agreement. The three parties in a surety agreement are:
The principal is an individual, business or other party that purchases the surety bond and agrees to undertake a compliance, payment or performance obligation as promised pursuant to the terms of the surety bond form or agreement.
The surety is the insurance company or surety company that guarantees the obligation will be performed. If the principal fails to perform the act as promised, the surety is contractually liable for losses sustained.
The obligee (pronounced ob-li-jee) is the party who requires and often times receives the benefit of the surety bond. For most surety bonds, the obligee is a local, state or federal government organization.
Which types of businesses are required to obtain surety bonds from the FMC and what businesses can expect when obtaining an FMC bond.
What are the key steps to take and factors to be aware of starting a credit services organization?
To ensure that the executor or administrator’s obligations are carried out faithfully, probate courts often require executors and administrators to obtain special types of surety bonds.