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B Atlantic provides a good example of the courts’ approach to construing exclusions (with perhaps surprising outcomes) and in assessing whether a foreign court has acted perversely or by reason of political interference.
The Court of Appeal has established a ‘bright line rule’ that an assured who tells a lie will forfeit the claim.
An owner should terminate the charter in circumstances where it can show the defaults are sufficiently serious to deprive it of the benefit of the charter.
Biggest changes to British commercial insurance law for at least 100 years.
A useful reminder of the principles applied to calculate damages under English law.
Ince & Co’s specialist captives insurance practice has been recognised by Captives Review, winning the Onshore Law Firm of the Year 2015 award.
The Nairobi Convention will come into force in April. It provides a strict liability regime for the removal of hazardous wrecks in Exclusive Economic Zones.
A claim brought by Mariah Re is one of few cat bonds to have been triggered, and almost as quickly went into dispute.
The 2014 issue of London Super Lawyers has named seven Ince & Co lawyers as ‘Super Lawyers’ and four as ‘Rising Stars’.
Much will no doubt be written about the main provisions of the new Counter Terrorism and Security Bill.
The Court of Appeal has reached its conclusions in Mitsui Sumitomo Insurance Co (Europe) Ltd & Anor v The Mayor’s Office for Policing and Crime.
Mr Justice Jay’s judgment in Milton Furniture Ltd v Brit Insurance Ltd is a ringing reminder of the importance of an insured’s compliance with policy provisions relating to security.
Two recent cases have dealt with the obligation on (re)insurers to act in a business-like manner or to take business-like steps in the course of their claims handling or settlement.’...
The UK Financial Conduct Authority has turned its glare on brokers and perceives a potential conflict of interest among those who use ‘integrated models’ as a means to boost income.
Eurokey Recycling Ltd v Giles Insurance Brokers Ltd has provided helpful guidelines regarding the duties of an insurance broker in relation to the placement of business interruption insurance.
Post-Mitchell, there followed a number of first instance cases in which judges applied the Mitchell guidance to applications for relief from sanctions.
In Wellesley Partners LLP v Withers the defendant solicitors were found to be liable for damages in excess of £1.6m arising out of the unauthorised amendment of one very brief clause in an LLP agreement.
In West and another v Ian Finlay & Associates, the Court of Appeal reversed the finding of the court at first instance and held a net contribution clause to be valid and binding.
The recent Court of Appeal decision in Mehjoo v Harben Barker  EWCA Civ 358 provides guidance as to the limits of a professional’s duty to his client.
Cyber issues for insurers download
The continued dependence on electronic and network-based systems means that all businesses, regardless of their size or area of operation are increasingly exposed to cyber risks.