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Anderson Kill
 
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By Joshua Gold
It is axiomatic that good communication is a requirement for just about any successful business. Communication with customers, clients, investors and other stakeholders is typically of vital importance.
By Nicholas R. Maxwell
In the face of such scenarios, an insurance company may attempt to rescind the entire policy on the basis that it never would have sold the policy if the previously existing circumstances had been disclosed.
By William G. Passannante, Carrie Maylor DiCanio
You are general counsel of a global manufacturing compaČny and sit down at your desk one morning to find that your company has received letters from the U.S. Department of Justice....
By Joshua Gold
Recent high-profile cyberattacks have demonstrated that hackers do not always intend to steal. Instead, many hacks are designed to disrupt normal business operaČtions and damage computer systems or even brick-and-mortar property.
By Robert Horkovich, Pamela Hans, Peter Halprin
With increasingly regularity, insurance companies seem to be pursuing policyholders to recover ret-rospective premiums under old workers compensation programs.
By Bennett Pine
Given the well-documented aging of America, it is increasingly common for individuals to hire caregivers, home health care aides or companions, or to have a family member do so for them.
By Diana Shafter Gliedman
Every year, hotels are subject to a host of lawsuits, both valid and meritless, from guests who claim to have suffered an on-premises injury.
By Steven J. Pudell, Robert Chesler
Burd v. Sussex Mutual Insurance Company, 56 N.J. 383 (1970) has flown high over New Jersey insurance law for many years, denying policyholders the defense for which they have contracted.
By Daniel Healy
Cyber risks should have directors and officers thinking beyond specialty cyber coverage that covers their companies' first-party losses and third-party liabilities.
By Robert Horkovich, Edward Stein
New York's highest court recently rewarded policyholders' persistent pressure for coverage of "all sums" that their liability insurance companies promised to pay for long-tail environmental and asbestos claims.
By Peter Halprin
The availability of extracontractual remedies for policyholders denied full and prompt payment of their claims is a crucial means of leveling the playing field between policyholders and the insurance industry.
By John M. O'Connor, Carrie Maylor DiCanio
Business litigation these days frequently involves the production of voluminous documents in discovery. At the same time, clients may want their documents to be held confidential and to limit the persons who can examine them.
By Joshua Gold, Daniel Healy
By now, most directors and officers are acutely aware of the exponential growth of cyberrisks. They may be less aware that the very ubiquity and familiarity of cyberattacks has exposed them to greater personal risk than they faced when such attacks were more of a novelty. Insurance coverage for such known threats, and the scrutiny of directors.
By David Graff, Alexander Litt
A temporary restraining order, or TRO, is a powerful remedy in litigation that can be utilized both as a weapon and a shield.
By Inez M. Markovich, Arthur R. Armstrong
As the oil and gas industry continues to struggle in the face of the ongoing decline of commodity prices, a recent decision of the United States Bankruptcy Court for the Southern District of New York may have offered a glimmer of hope to upstream producers, while creating more uncertainty for midstream gatherers and processors and their lenders and investors.
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