Kleffner

Kleff·ner

(klef'nĕr),
Frank, 20th-century U.S. neurologist. See: Landau-Kleffner syndrome.
References in periodicals archive ?
(4) As discussed later, this hypothesis is drawn from several studies including Kleindorfer and Kunreuther (1999), Kunreuther and Kleffner (1992), Kunreuther (2006), and Lee (1998).
(26.) See Kleffner, supra note 22, at 93 (envisioning the ICC as a complement to national jurisdiction in order to ensure adequate prosecution of such crimes).
Kleffner eds., 2004) (discussing the practice and application of the Sierra Leone.
Regan and Kleffner (2010) empirically explore the impact of contingent commissions on the underwriting performance of insurance companies.
(5.) See, e.g., JUS POST BELLUM: TOWARDS A LAW OF TRANSITION FROM CONFLICT TO PEACE (Carsten Stahn & Jann Kleffner eds., 2008) (introducing collection of several articles discussing "the origins, contents and contemporary challenges of jus post bellum").
Beth Randall is the President of Mothers From Hell 2 (MFH2) and the mother of four: Alex, 9, who has Landau Kleffner syndrome variant (an epileptic disorder with autistic behaviors), Cassie 11, Amanda, 15, and Neil, 22.
Kleffner and Doherty (1996) analyze a variety of insurer characteristics that affect their ability to write earthquake insurance.
(306.) Jann Kleffner, Some preliminary Thoughts on the Position of the Defence at the New International Criminal Court and the Role of the Netherlands as the Host State, in THE POSITION OF THE DEFENCE AT THE INTERNATIONAL CRIMINAL COURT AND THE ROLE OF THE NETHERLANDS AS HOST STATE 5 (Martine Hallers et al.
Recent examples include Chiu (2000), Lee and Ligon (2001), Kelly and Kleffner (2003), Breuer (2005), Lakdawalla and Zanjani (2005), Yamauchi, Yohannes, and Quisumbing (2009), and Kaplan and Violante (2009).
When the producers' income is sensitive to the ultimate profitability of the business they sell on behalf of the carrier, they have an incentive to expend more effort on risk selection and underwriting, so that premiums accurately reflect expected loss (Regan and Kleffner, 2010).
Despite the substantial interest in ERM by academics and practitioners and the abundance of survey evidence on the prevalence and characteristics of ERM programs (see, e.g., Miccolis and Shah, 2000; Hoyt, Merkley, and Thiessen, 2001; CFO Research Services, 2002; Kleffner, Lee, and McGannon, 2003; Liebenberg and Hoyt, 2003; Beasley, Clune, and Hermanson, 2005), there is an absence of empirical evidence regarding the impact of such programs on firm value.