Not in the United States or Canada, unless the employer also refuses insurance coverage to opposite-sex spouses.
Yes, you are allowed to refuse to be covered by the employer's plan. They may ask you for proof of coverage elsewhere, which you may or may not have. The insurance carrier wants this, in order to know that people are not dropping out for other reasons. Even if you do not have coverage elsewhere, you can still refuse to join the employer's plan.
Most insurance companies will refuse to renew if you have had significant losses or traffic violations.
Your employer can refuse if they have good reason. I'm not certain what kind of reason that could be, but if they are providing insurance to everyone else except you, you might have a discrimination case on your hands.
The insurance companies have certain rules and restrictions. They have the right to refuse policies and coverage to people on certain medication including sleeping pills.
They can refuse to cover her if she has coverage available where she works but I think they have to cover you. At least that is the way it is where I work. I also have the option of covering her on anything she isn't offered where she works, such as vision or dental programs.
You can but it is unwise because you need to know when you would be covered by the spouse's health plan. Some plans have 3 and 6 monthj waiting periods. So it is wise to keep your insurance, sign up on the spouse's insurance then later on after you have your new coverage in effect you could drop your employer's plan. Some employers however "require" their employees to be covered or are paying for the coverage. Check with your employer about that. Some employers will also refuse to cover you again if you lose your husband's coverage. If the marriage is not is good shape it is a foolish to drop your own coverage in case there is a divorce. Sorry to mention it but is true.
It is not against the law for an employer to refuse health insurance to their employees. Many companies and major corporations do offer health insurance through health benefits administrators, which are part of the HR department of the company you work for. You might want to get more information about this for your company or from the health benefits administrator of your company.
An employer can't refuse to pay you a bonus you have already earned. They can refuse to pay you a bonus if you haven't earned it.
Conditionally renewable policy grants the insurer a limited right to refuse to renew a health insurance coverage at the end of a premium payment period.
An Insurer can void your policy and refuse coverage if it is determined you Intentionally lied on your auto insurance application. Fraud by Misrepresentation.
State laws differ regarding if urgent care facilities can refuse coverage. Check with your states' Department of Health for the exact rules in your state
They can't make you sign anything, but they can refuse to provide coverage.
Your health insurance will cover you no matter how you got hurt. I can take a knife and stick it in my arm and go to the hospital and my health insurance will cover me. The only times your health insurance will not cover you is if you have specific exemptions in your coverage, which are rare.
get a lawyer. you should have had one from the beginning.
No, an employer cannot force you to be covered by their health plan. They might be telling you that you are "auto-enrolled", which is required by the Affordable Care Act. However, you have the right to refuse coverage. You may have to sign a form for the health insurer, so that the employer does not get "dinged" by the insurer for having employees uninsured. The employer's contract with the insurer generally requires them to enroll all employees (if employees do not pay part of the cost), or some percentage of employees (if employees do pay part of the cost). Your dropping out skews their numbers.
Yes, I was refused by several private insurance companies. Unicare, United Healthcare and others. However, if you are able to work, group policies will include you for coverage.
The way that an employer would refuse to give an employee a handbook is they are trying to with hold a benefit.
yes the can refuse anybody who has had a criminal record
Only if your employer happens to be a branch of the US military.
Almost any car insurance company may sometimes allow people to purchase insurance without a deposit. However, they may also refuse if the information provided is not acceptably risk-free enough.
YES! But be warned it depends on what type of coverage you have. Some insurance companies will call that an "act of god" and refuse the claim even if you have full coverage, so you have to READ THE FINE PRINT.