RELATED LINKS Issues Update: No-Fault Auto Insurance Facts and Statistics: Auto Insurance Articles: Does My Homeowners Insurance Cover Flooding?
What does NFAI stand for?
NFAI stands for no-fault auto insurance
This definition appears rarely and is found in the following Acronym Finder categories:
- Business, finance, etc.
See other definitions of NFAI
We have 2 other meanings of NFAI in our Acronym Attic
- National Film Archive of India
- National Film Archive of Iran
- National Fine Arts Institute (Mexico)
- National Folklore Archives Initiative (American Folklore Society)
- National Food Animal Identification
- Nebraska Fertilizer & Ag-Chemical Institute
- Nerve Fiber Analyzer I
- Net Fixed Asset Investment
- New Flyer of America Inc.
- New-Fangled Artificial Intelligence
- noeud fibreux antéro-interne
- Norsk forening for allergologi og immunpatologi (Norway)
- Northstar Financial Advisors, Inc.
- Northwest Federation of American Indians
- National Federation of Abstracting and Indexing Services (name prior to 1982)
- National Federation of Abstracting and Information Services
- National Federation of Advanced Information Services (Philadelphia, PA)
- Non-Focal Axonal Injury Score
- National Federation of Australia Japan Societies (est. 1975)
- NetForce Afrika Korps (Call of Duty clan)
Samples in periodicals archive:
The insurance industry wanted meaningful no-fault auto insurance reform to a broken system that cost New Yorkers $385 million in 2010.
Lawsky continued the Cuomo administration's aggressive program to end no-fault auto insurance fraud and made news by announcing regulatory reforms that close loopholes that allow lawbreakers to exploit the system.
National no-fault auto insurance legislation is being touted by congressional leaders, despite the potentially broad preemption of state law.
Byline: Russ Britt Daily News Staff Writer Proposition 200, the no-fault auto insurance initiative, was rejected by voters Tuesday following a contentious campaign that pitted trial lawyers against business groups.
Connecticut, for example, is no longer a no-fault auto insurance state.
Despite the failure of no-fault auto insurance to spread to additional states since 1976, the subject remains of considerable interest, especially the concept of allowing consumers to choose no-fault.
Several states have no-fault auto insurance systems, but they aren't real no-fault.