Category Archives: Excess Insurance

Please join me for “2014 Year in Review: A National Insurance Recovery Webinar”

free webinarAs noted previously here, at Barnes & Thornburg LLP‘s Policyholder Protection blog, I welcome you to mark your calendar and join us for a national insurance recovery webinar on Tuesday, Jan. 27 at 3 p.m. (Eastern). The Barnes & Thornburg insurance recovery attorneys will review 2014’s major legal developments and trends in insurance coverage and recovery. You will learn more about how the events of the past year affected:

  • Directors and Officers (D&O) coverage
  • Excess umbrella liability coverage
  • Coverage for business torts and consumer false advertising claims
  • Coverage for environmental contamination claims
  • Cyber liability and data breach

 

You won’t want to miss this lively discussion of some of 2014’s most important developments for policyholders. Webinar access and dial-in information will be delivered upon registration.

 

Register today!

 

2.0 General CLE Credits Pending for CA, GA, IL, IN, MD, MN, OH, PA

Disclaimer:

This blog is for informational purposes only. This may be considered attorney advertising in some states. The opinions on this blog do not necessarily reflect those of the author’s law firm and/or the author’s past and/or present clients. By reading it, no attorney-client relationship is formed. If you want legal advice, please retain an attorney licensed in your jurisdiction. The opinions expressed here belong only the individual contributor(s). © All rights reserved. 2015.

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Join Me for “The Hot Buttons in Asbestos Insurance Litigation”

On Wednesday, June 23, 2010. from 2:00 – 3:40 pm (Eastern).  I’m going to be part of a panel discussing “The Hot Buttons in Asbestos Insurance Litigation.”

We’re going to cover:

  • The Keasbey ruling: contribution and trigger
  • Allocation–pro rata or all sums: jurisdictions still at play, choice of law and related
  • Aggregate limits and “non-products” disputes
  • Insurance and bankruptcy: the current landscape
  • This discussion qualifies for between 1.5 to 2.0 continuing legal education (CLE) credits, depending on state requirements. View the CLE credit details.

    Want to sign up?  Purchase the teleconference Audio Package (includes MP3 audio recording files and handbook on CD). To order or learn more, click here, call 484-324-2755, or email allison.emery@litigationconferences.com.

    Disclaimer:

    This blog is for informational purposes only. This may be considered attorney advertising in some states. The opinions on this blog do not necessarily reflect those of the author’s law firm and/or the author’s past and/or present clients. By reading it, no attorney-client relationship is formed. If you want legal advice, please retain an attorney licensed in your jurisdiction. The opinions expressed here belong only the individual contributor(s). © All rights reserved. 2010.

    “Issues Confronting Insureds and Excess Insurers in Large-Scale, Long-Tail Claims”

    At the 2010 Insurance Coverage Litigation Committee CLE Seminar, which the American Bar Association Insurance Coverage Litigation Committee hosted in Tucson, Arizona on March 4-6, 2010, I filled in for my former colleague, Jim Murray, for the plenary session”Knockin’ on Heaven’s Door:  Perspectives on Litigation and Negotiation of High-Damage Claims in 2010 and Beyond.”  I was joined by William B. Hedrick of Marsh USA Inc., Laura McKay of Hinkhouse Williams Walsh LLP, Gordon McKay of Arcina Risk Group, and Jeffrey M. Posner of JM Posner, Inc.

    We had a great discussion about the practical issues facing policyholders and insurance companies when claims reach high level excess policies.  Our topics ranged from the duty to defend, changes in London market insurance in the last few decades, and who handles and pays for claims handling when in high levels of coverage.

    The Lexis Insurance Law Center has posted a brief recap of the panel and the supporting materials, in a blog post entitled “Issues Confronting Insureds and Excess Insurers in Large-Scale, Long-Tail Claims.”  You can see the post by clicking here.

    Disclaimer:

    This blog is for informational purposes only. This may be considered attorney advertising in some states. The opinions on this blog do not necessarily reflect those of the author’s law firm and/or the author’s past and/or present clients. By reading it, no attorney-client relationship is formed. If you want legal advice, please retain an attorney licensed in your jurisdiction. The opinions expressed here belong only the individual contributor(s). © All rights reserved. 2010.

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