Sharing Privileged Communications: What Insurers and Reinsurers Need to Know and Top DevelopmentsContinue reading
Do costs associated with complying with an injunction constitute covered “damages?” The U.S. District Court for the District of South Dakota recently certified that question to the South Dakota Supreme Court.
Sharing Privileged Communications: What Insurers and Reinsurers Need to Know and Top Developments
Top Developments in Allocation – Defense Costs, Bad Faith, Business Risk Exclusions, Defense Counsel Malpractice Claims, Non-Cumulation, Pollution Exclusion and Voluntary Payments
Welcome to CICR’s annual review of insurance cases. Here, we spotlight seven decisions from the last year that you should know about, and five pending cases — all before state high courts — to keep an eye on. The choices were not always easy.
In a pair of recent asbestos coverage decisions, a Pennsylvania federal court issued rulings addressing expedited funding orders, number of “occurrences,” and the applicability of aggregate limits under the Fourth Circuit’s Wallace & Gale approach.
As more and more plaintiffs’ attorneys are using lack of notice to argue that the Distribution of Material exclusion is ineffective, American Family illustrates an effective way to establish adequate notice where actual documentation may be lacking.
On November 21, 2018, the New York Supreme Court, Onondaga County, issued a summary-judgment ruling on a number of coverage issues arising from asbestos-related bodily injury claims.
Insureds Suing Individual Adjusters – What Will Change If The Washington Supreme Court Decides That Adjusters May Be Sued For Bad Faith? and Top Developments
Top Developments in Attorney’s Fees, Bad Faith, Number of Occurrences, Occurrence, Property Damage – Loss of Use, Reservation of Rights and Statute Of Limitations – Negligent Procurement
A recent opinion by the New York Supreme Court, Appellate Division (Second Department) highlights the potential risks for an insurer leaving an insured unrepresented while the insurer pursues other parties or insurers who may be primarily responsible for defending the insured.