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Fox Rothschild LLP
Yesterday the Pennsylvania Supreme Court issued a decision on an issue of first impression in Pennsylvania.
Holland & Knight
Cyber liability insurance policies vary widely, with dramatic difference in coverage.
As lawyers and non-lawyers know, to enter into a binding agreement, whether you're buying a car or signing up for phone service, one party must make an offer and the other must accept that offer.
On July 21, 2015, the Pennsylvania Supreme Court issued its much-anticipated decision in Babcock & Wilcox Company et. al. v. American Nuclear Insurers et. al, No. 2 WAP 2014.
In a noteworthy embrace of the filed rate doctrine, the Second Circuit recently ruled, in the context of a challenge to so-called lender-placed or "force placed" insurance, that a regulator-approved rate is subject to the filed rate doctrine and is unassailable.
Schnader Harrison Segal & Lewis LLP
A standard provision in the commercial general liability policy and many other liability policies precludes voluntary payments—settlements—by the insured without the insurer's consent.
On July 21, 2015, the Pennsylvania Supreme Court issued its much-anticipated decision in Babcock & Wilcox Company, et al. v. American Nuclear Insurers, et al., No. 2 WAP 2014 (Pa. July 21, 2015).
Proskauer Rose LLP
A federal district court found in favor of the insurer, concluding that timely notice was a condition precedent to coverage and, thus, the insurer was not required to show that it was prejudiced by the insured's untimely notice.