Applying New York law, the United States Court of Appeals for the Eleventh Circuit held that an all-risk marine insurer owed no coverage for engine failure. Great Lakes Ins. SE v. Wave Cruiser LLC, No. 20-14517, 2022 WL 2136681 (11th Cir. June 15, 2022).
BatesCarey honored as a top 2022 insurance coverage firm from Chambers USA.
Jason P. Minkin and Milad Emam discuss the recent Ninth Circuit decision on what constitutes adequate written notice of claims for maritime accidents to trigger the 6 month limitation period under the 1851 Limitation of Liability Act.
In Haisous, LLC v. State Auto Prop. & Cas. Ins. Co., 2022 WL 999987, BatesCarey attorneys Mickey Passman and Joanna Swartout obtained a ruling that BatesCarey’s insurer client owed no coverage for business income loss allegedly caused by COVID-19 restrictions on the insured’s restaurant operations.
Stanley Figura Shares Updates on Climate Change and Insurance Actions at 2022 ARIAS U.S. Spring ConferenceMay 2022 | Category: Articles and Presentations
Stanley V. Figura explored recent trends and developments related to climate change litigation and insurance actions at the 2022 ARIAS U.S. Spring Conference.
The DeKalb County Circuit Court granted summary judgment to BatesCarey’s client, dismissing the Plaintiff’s claims of an injury and significant damages sought in the case.
Businesses filed hundreds of lawsuits seeking business interruption coverage under their commercial property insurance policies for losses stemming from COVID-19. While many of those cases have been resolved, Lindsey Dean examines the next potential wave of COVID-19 claims on the horizon.
Robert J. Bates, Jr. and Adam H. Fleischer were once again named Who’s Who Legal Thought Leaders in the publishing group’s prestigious annual rankings. Bob also joins a select esteemed group of attorneys ranked as Global Elite Thought Leaders in the United States.
A federal district court recently granted a motion to compel arbitration based on a marine-insurance policy’s provision requiring that insurance disputes be referred to London for arbitration.
In a ruling of first impression, a Kentucky state court held that the “personal injury” inflicted by malicious prosecution “occurs” at the time of wrongful charging for purposes of triggering insurance coverage in adopting BatesCarey’s argument that the subsequent years of a claimant’s incarceration and suffering constitute resulting “damages” but not new “personal injuries” triggering multiple policy periods.