A district court in New York denied an insurer’s motion for reconsideration of a partial summary judgment order in favor of the reinsurer that concluded that the reinsurance limits set forth nine certificates of reinsurance at issue in the case were inclusive of costs and expenses, and created an overall cap of liability on the certificates. The insured moved for reconsideration of the district court’s opinion based on the Second Circuit’s intervening unpublished opinion, not to be cited as precedent, in Utica Mutual Insurance Co. v. Munich Reinsurance America, Inc., 594 F. App’x 700 (2d Cir. 2014). The district court denied the motion for reconsideration because the insurer conceded that the Utica decision represented an important clarification of existing law and was not in of itself an intervening change in law. Thus, the insurer failed to point to any change in controlling law or any new evidence that might reasonably be expected to alter the conclusion reached by the Court in granting the reinsurer’s partial summary motion. Global Reinsurance Corp. v. Century Indemnity Co., Case No. 13 Civ. 06577 (USDC S.D.N.Y. Aug. 15, 2014).