The ﬁrst layer might provide indemniﬁcation for losses between $50 million and $60 million, the next layer might cover losses between $60 million and $70 million.
I think "for" here fits the 3rd definition (concerning someone or something) in OALD.
The most obvious risk for an insurance company is that the policy reserves are not sufﬁcient to meet the claims of policyholders.
I think "for" here fits the 12th definition (used after some nouns, adjectives, or verbs in order to introduce more information or to indicate what a quality, thing, or action relates to.) in Collins.
The European Union is working on Solvency II which assigns capital for a wider set of risks than Solvency I.
I think "for" here fits the 1st definition (used to show who is intended to have or use something or where something is intended to be put) in OALD.
However, I wonder why sometimes to is used instead. You don't need to explain by using simple examples like "give/sing/explain sth to sb", or "get/buy/bring sth for sb" because I think "for" here does not fall into this category.
Sometimes pensions are adjusted for inﬂation. This is known as indexation.
I think "for" here fits the 9th definition (used to show a reason or cause) in OALD.
Deﬁned contribution plans involve very little risk for employers.
I think "for" here fits the 8th definition (used when you make a statement about something in order to say how it affects or relates to someone, or what their attitude to it is.) in Collins.
A combination of negative equity returns and declining interest rates is a nightmare for all managers of deﬁned beneﬁt plans. This combination created a “perfect storm” for deﬁned beneﬁt pension plans.
I think the first "for" fits the 8th definition to say how it affects sb, and the second also fits this to say how it affects sth.
I quote these examples from Risk Management and Financial Institutions, 3rd Ed. written by John Hull.
Am I correct in understanding all the "for" above? Plz go through them one by one.
I have got the designation of Financial Risk Manager, so you don't need to explain any financial terms to me.