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Results: 11-15 of 15

Court holds defense costs outside policy limits
  • Wiley Rein LLP
  • USA
  • June 1 2010

The U.S. District Court for the Southern District of California, applying California law, has affirmed an arbitration ruling that defense costs paid by an insurer on behalf of an insured under a business management and indemnity policy did not erode the policy’s $1 million limit of liability


Claimant is collaterally estopped from asserting that arbitration award triggers coverage under lawyers professional liability policy
  • Wiley Rein LLP
  • USA
  • December 10 2010

The Court of Appeals of North Carolina has held that a claimant is collaterally estopped from asserting that an arbitration award triggers coverage under an insured's lawyers professional liability policy where the arbitration award found the insured liable solely in his capacity as a fund manager


Magistrate enforces arbitration clause in inter-insurer dispute
  • Wiley Rein LLP
  • USA
  • March 12 2010

US Magistrate Judge P Trevor Sharp of the Middle District of North Carolina, applying federal law of arbitration to a motion to stay, has issued a recommendation that the district court stay an insurer's third-party claim against another insurer based on the arbitration clause in the defendant-insurer's policy


Insurance agent’s employee not an “insured” when alleged to be acting on behalf of an uninsured agency
  • Wiley Rein LLP
  • USA
  • November 18 2013

The United States District Court for the Southern District of Texas, applying Texas law, has held that an insurance agent's E&O carrier had no duty


First Circuit holds no coverage under E&O policy for agency's breach of exclusivity clause
  • Wiley Rein LLP
  • USA
  • July 20 2007

The United States Court of Appeals for the First Circuit, applying Massachusetts law, has held that coverage was not available under an insurance agent and broker E&O policy for an arbitration award assessed against a policyholder for its breach of an agency agreement because the claims at issue arose out of the policyholder's ordinary business decisions rather than from its exercise of professional skills