When courts first started tackling the new wave of suits challenging the church plan status of certain health care entities, I thought it an amusing curiosity, at best.
A Nor’easter began to wreak havoc in New England and the surrounding areas Tuesday and the inclement effects are expected to continue through Friday.
When Chinese regulators hit GlaxoSmithKline with a $489 million penalty last month – the largest corporate penalty ever in China – it set off alarm bells around the world.
I personally think it is difficult to keep saying “no” to almost anything or anybody. Insurance claims adjusters seem to find a way to do it when the result is a second disaster for the policyholder.
You’ve been litigating against your insurer for over a year when, finally, it agrees to pay every penny of what you have long demanded — plus interest. What not to like? Plenty, if you still have to pay your coverage counsel for getting you this far.
The Libor-scandal based securities suit filed against Barclays and certain of its directors and offices will now be going forward.
Every day, there is a new story about Ebola in the media. While some commentators suggest that the threat of Ebola in the United States is overblown – and we hope they are right – now is still the time for all businesses to review their insurance policies to understand what insurance coverage, if any, they may have available should an Ebola-related liability and/or loss occur.
In my prior blogs on Arizona insurance law, I discussed how insurance companies cannot simply get off the hook if a policyholder submits a claim late or files a lawsuit after the statute of limitations has expired.
In Central Mutual Insurance Co. v. Tracy’s Treasures, Inc., No. 1-12-3339, 2014 IL App (1st) 123339 (Sept. 30, 2014), the Illinois Appellate Court expressed great skepticism regarding an insured’s settlement of an underlying TCPA without the insurer’s knowledge.
William Gallagher Associates, a Boston-based insurance broker, has announced the rollout of a new policy to cover Ebola-related losses at hospitals and other healthcare providers involved in primary care emergency treatment.