Europe Sample Clauses

Europe. Europe refers to the following countries: Germany, Andorra, Austria, Belgium, Bulgaria, Cyprus, Croatia, Denmark, Spain, Estonia, Finland, Metropolitan France, Gibraltar, Hungary, Greece, Ireland, Italy and Islands, Liechtenstein, Latvia, Lithuania, Luxembourg, Malta, Principality of Monaco, Norway, Netherlands, Poland, Portugal, Romania, United Kingdom, Slovakia, Slovenia, Czech Republic, San Marino, Sweden and Switzerland. Guaranteed assistance events Illness, injury or death during covered travel. Guaranteed insurance eventsCancellationLate arrivalInterruption of stayForgotten objectReplacement vehicle Execution of services The assistance services guaranteed by this agreement can only be triggered with prior approval from MUTUAIDE ASSISTANCE. As a result, no expenditure made under the authority of the Beneficiaries may be reimbursed by MUTUAIDE ASSISTANCE. Deductible Portion of the claim left as the responsibility of the Insured Party provided for in the contract in the event of compensation following a claim. The deductible can be expressed as an amount, percentage, in days, hours, or kilometres. Long-haul: “Long-haul” refers to travel to countries not listed in the “Medium-haul” definition.
Europe. In Great Britain, future expenditure on closed and current landfill sites has been assessed and quantified over the period in which the sites are considered to have the potential to cause environmental harm, generally consistent with the regulator view of up to 60 years from the date of closure. The assessed expenditure relates to the costs of monitoring the sites and the installation, repair and renewal of environmental infrastructure. The costs have been quantified on a net present value basis in the amount of approximately £122 million, and an accounting provision for this sum has been made at 31 December 2007. In 2003, the European Union adopted a directive implementing the Kyoto Protocol on climate change and establishing a greenhouse gas emissions allowance trading scheme within the European Union. The directive requires Member States to impose binding caps on carbon dioxide emissions from installations involved in energy activities, the production and processing of ferrous metals, the mineral industry (including cement production) and the pulp, paper or board production business. Under this scheme, companies with operations in these sectors receive from the relevant Member States allowances that set limitations on the levels of greenhouse gas emissions from their installations. These allowances are tradable so as to enable companies that manage to reduce their emissions to sell their excess allowances to companies that are not reaching their emissions objectives. Companies can also use credits issued from the use of the flexibility mechanisms under the Kyoto protocol to fulfill their European obligations. These flexibility mechanisms provide that credits (equivalent to allowances) can be obtained by companies for projects that reduce greenhouse gas emissions in emerging markets. These projects are referred to as Clean Development Mechanism (“CDM”) or joint implementation projects depending on the countries where they take place. Failure to meet the emissions caps is subject to heavy penalties. Companies can also use, up to a certain level, credits issued under the flexible mechanisms of the Kyoto protocol to fulfill their European obligations. Credits for Emission Reduction projects obtained under these mechanisms are recognized, up to a certain level, under the European emission trading scheme as allowances. To obtain these emission reduction credits, companies must comply with very specific and restrictive requirements from the United Nations Conv...
Europe. The following additional amendments shall be made with respect to the Agreement whose territory is Europe (the “Europe Agreement”):
Europe. As consideration for the rights granted to Myogen by HMR under this Agreement for Europe Myogen shall make the following payments to HMR:
Europe. Member countries of the European Union are subject to the uniform European Union commercial policy. There is no tariff on cement imported into a country that is a member of the European Union from another member country or on cement exported from a European Union country to another member country. For cement imported into a member country from a non-member country, the tariff is currently 1.7% of the customs value. Any country with preferential treatment with the European Union is subject to the same tariffs as members of the European Union. Most Eastern European producers exporting cement into European Union countries currently pay no tariff.
Europe. Europe shall include all of continental Europe, and further include the United Kingdom, Ireland and the Scandinavian countries and Eastern Europe, including the Czech Republic, Serbia, Russia and Central Independent States of the former USSR.