Counsel’s skill at framing medical records to establish threshold injuries in transportation litigation can help secure summary disposition.
National campaign reminds drivers that driving distracted could cost you and others on the road.
Michigan Court of Appeals ruling appears to be a game changer for the defense of medical provider claims under state’s No-Fault statute.
What is the amount of wage-loss benefits allowed under the Michigan No-Fault Act?
Michigan Supreme Court rules that, under certain circumstances, No-Fault insurers may not avoid payment of mandatory PIP benefits even if fraud is involved.
Michigan expands coverage for chiropractic services under state’s revised No-Fault auto insurance law.
With U.S. tort litigation continuing to climb to historic levels, arbitration may offer insurance providers lower costs, better venue option for resolving claims.
Investigating a plaintiff’s prior suits may reveal contrary positions barring a claim through judicial estoppel.
Michigan appellate court reaffirms one year back rule, rejects healthcare provider “Consent to Treat Forms” as assignments of rights.
Effective July 1, Michigan auto insurance rates will increase by $28 per vehicle for state’s catastrophic injury fund.
Michigan takes legislative lead on curbing the use of electronic devices by motorists.
Appellate Court upholds grant of summary disposition in a PIP no-fault case involving an injury at a gasoline pump.
Michigan motorists face higher gas tax and fees for annual license plate renewals.
Supreme Court ruling clears path for plaintiffs to claim additional bodily injury damages in municipal vehicle liability cases.
Appellate court upholds grant of summary disposition in fraudulent PIP and uninsured motorist case.
Michigan appellate court considers whether "sudden emergency" doctrine applies to case where the driver's excessive speed contributed to the emergency situation.
Insurers should consider how the implications of the one-year back rule in Michigan PIP cases could limit their ability to seek reimbursement from other carriers
Did the driver's actions create an "unreasonable risk" to others in this trucking liability case?
Appellate court rules tricking out your ride could change its classification as a motor vehicle.
Appellate court’s ruling blurs applicability of res judicata in Michigan to uninsured motorist claims after prior no-fault suit
What is the Medicare Secondary Payment Act and why is important in the litigation context? This post provides a breakdown of the basics.
Appellate court affirms ruling that no-fault insurance benefits are unavailable to plaintiff who allowed policy to be cancelled on same day as motor vehicle accident.
Of the most populace motorcycle states in the country, only Michigan motorcyclists enjoy no-fault benefits from the involved motor vehicle first, regardless of fault.
- No Fault Liability
- Motor Vehicle Liability
- Auto Liability
- Trucking Liability
- Personal Injury Protection (PIP)
- Premises Liability
- Fraud Activity
- Judicial Estoppel
- Retail Liability
- Driver Exclusion
- insurance policy
- Cargo Liability
- Risk Management
- Public Policy
- Governmental Immunity
- Environmental Legislation
- Environmental Regulation
- Medicare Issues
- Effective Framing of Medical Records can Disprove Threshold Injuries in Transportation Litigation
- Don’t Text, Just Drive – Distracted Driving Awareness Month
- Appellate Court Ruling on Coordinated Insurance Policies Could Streamline Defense of Medical Provider Claims
- Amidst Pandemic, Work-Loss Benefits Increase Under Michigan No-Fault Act
- Defending Against Fraudulent Claims Following Michigan Supreme Court’s Ruling in Meemic v Fortson
- Michigan Expands Chiropractic Coverage Under No-Fault Act
- Arbitration is a Road Less Traveled but one Worthy of Consideration for UM/UIM Claims
- Truck Driver’s Bodily Injury Claim barred by his Bankruptcy Case
- Michigan Catastrophic Claims Association Slashes 2020-2021 Fee Assessments
- What the No-Fault Act Giveth the No-Fault Act can Taketh Away