Watch disability attorneys Gregory Dell and Cesar Gavidia discuss the way an insured chooses to pay their premiums has an impact on the taxability of their benefits when filling a claim.
As the global financial crisis has receded further into the past and as other issues have crowded to the top of the agenda, the remaining vestiges from the credit crisis have faded into the background.
One of my favorite kid friendly, safe for work jokes…
In K.N.T. v. American Family Mutual Insurance Company, 2015 Iowa App. LEXIS 576 (Iowa Ct. App. July 9, 2015), the Iowa Appellate Court addressed emotional distress arising out of the claims process and whether lax claims handling warranted awarding punitive damages.
The exclusions are an important part of any liability insurance policy, but this is particularly true of cyber liability insurance polices.
We all know that insurance is a regulated industry. The regulator is typically afforded great deference by the courts in addressing issues central to the regulator’s role.
In Ray v. Draeger, the Alaska Supreme Court found the trial court abused its discretion by not admitting evidence of an expert witness’ (doctor) substantial connection to the insurance industry.
Cyber liability insurance is a relatively new product and case law interpreting the policies is only now just developing.
The Internal Revenue Service just made it riskier to maintain a tax-qualified individually-designed retirement plan by eliminating the five-year determination letter remedial amendment cycle for these plans, effective January 1, 2017.