Hurricane season is almost here.
Understanding your business interruption coverage and what rights you have can be complicated and confusing.
If you’re a business owner whose business has lost revenue due to government-ordered shutdowns or a health-crisis related slowdown, you may be considering filing a business interruption claim.
Buying a life insurance policy is an essential way that we can secure the financial future of those we care about.
If your business has recently been forced to suspend normal operations due to a national disaster or public health crisis, you may have suffered serious revenue loss.
When business is forced to temporarily close down due to events outside the owner’s control — like a public crisis or natural disaster — it can be devastating.
There’s a lot of unique language that comes along with purchasing a life or AD&D insurance policy, trying to file a claim, or dealing with the insurance company.
Are you the holder of a life insurance policy purchased via your employer, or the named beneficiary in an employer-provided life insurance policy?
Florida is bracing for a potentially devastating Category 3 storm on Labor Day as Hurricane Dorian strengthens in the Caribbean. The storm made landfall on the U.S.
Could you run a multimillion-dollar business without a bank? Would you be willing to start a business without the protection of insurance?
Attention home and business owners: have you suffered property damage after Hurricane Irma? Has your insurance company lowballed or denied your claim? If so, our hurricane insurance lawyers may be able to help.
Well, it’s here: Peak hurricane season in Florida. Tropical Storm Emily’s sudden emergence on Anna Maria Island, near Bradenton, serves as a reminder to be prepared for what’s in store the next couple months.
This is the first in a series of posts about Hurricane Preparedness Week. Stay tuned for our next post about the origin of hurricane names, why certain hurricane names are retired, and more.
Last weekend’s tornado outbreak was more deadly for the country than all the tornadoes in 2016 combined. From Thursday through Sunday, 60 tornadoes tore through the Southeast, killing over 20 people, according to The Weather Channel.