Who pays for property damage related to the intentional acts of others? The answer may surprise you.
Investigating a plaintiff’s prior suits may reveal contrary positions barring a claim through judicial estoppel.
Actions outside the scope of an invitation by an invitee could change his/her legal status for purposes of premises liability.
Applying "open and obvious" doctrine just got tougher following recent appellate court ruling that a snow covered parking lot may represent a 'special aspect.'
Invitees can become a trespassers when they venture into an area they are not authorized or expected to be.
A recent ruling from the Michigan Court of Appeals may adversely affect knowledgeable property owners with regard to constructive notice.
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- Michigan Court of Appeals Rules Neuropsychological Exams May be Video Recorded
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- Defamatory Google Review? What to Know Before Bringing Legal Action Against Anonymous Online Users for Defamation in Michigan
- Is Water the New Face of Arson?
- ‘Tis the Season for Fraudulent Water Loss Claims
- Did You Notice the Notice in Your Pending Fire Claim Notice?
- Will Insurance Pay When Others Intentionally Play Property ‘Games?’
- Thorough Pre-Litigation Investigations Form Bedrock of Dispositive Motions
- Appellate Court Reverses Dismissal of Lawsuit Against Insurance Agent
- Indiana Supreme Court Rules Store Managers Cannot be Held Negligent for Accidents in Which They Played no Part