omnibus clause


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omnibus clause

n. 1) an automobile insurance policy clause which provides coverage no matter who is driving the car. 2) a provision in a judgment distributing the estate of a deceased person, giving "all other property" (not specifically mentioned) to the beneficiaries named in the will. (See: probate)

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among the circuits, (16) noted that the Omnibus Clause is a catchall
An Occupational Disease under the Occupational Disease section of state law or an Occupational Disease under the catchall or omnibus clause of the law obviates the necessity of any further burden of proof by the claimant.
The omnibus clause may eliminate coverage with respect to persons and organizations most likely to make a claim against the policyholder.
Aguilar,(1) the United States Supreme Court ruled on questions regarding the limits of the Omnibus Clause of 18 U.
1997) ("[T]he omnibus clause is broad enough to cover any act
called the Omnibus Clause "because it serves as a catch-all
1998) (holding omnibus clause of [section] 1503 continues to prohibit
17) Several circuits have held that the general language in the Omnibus Clause proscribes an expansive category of conduct that interferes with the judicial process.
The Omnibus Clause in [sections] 1503 has withstood as-applied and facial constitutional challenges based on vagueness,(82) overbreadth,(83) and insufficient notice.
Cases arising under the Omnibus Clause tend to fall into two categories: (1) concealment, alteration, or destruction of documents; or (2) encouraging or rendering false testimony.
The Omnibus Clause in [sections] 1503 has withstood constitutional challenges for vagueness,(76) overbreadth,(77) and insufficient notice.
Several circuits have held that the general language in the Omnibus Clause is not limited by the specific language which precedes it.