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Answered 2010-03-02 00:25:45

Usually in a bad faith insurance claim the insurance company is in the wrong. A bad faith claim is when an insurance company fails to pay out what was promised on the claim. More than likely you could sue the insurance company and have a chance at winning your case.

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"Bad faith" is a term usually used to describe poor conduct by insurance companies on a failure to protect the assets of the insured. A bad faith lawsuit is usually filed by a an insured against his own insurance company after the insurance company has failed to settle a claim by an injured person and the injured person then obtains a judgment or verdict against the insured in excess of the policy limits of the insured person.


Stearns & Coppins can help you with such a situation. You can contact them at 800-452-1761.


You would go to the county court house. I strongly advise finding an attorney to help you though.


You should certainly consult a lawyer. Bad faith insurance claims are considered fraud in many states and can lead to severe criminal and/or civil penalties. Depending on the nature of your situation consulting a lawyer would probably be a good idea.


Gordon G. Hilliker has written: 'Insurance bad faith' -- subject(s): Insurance law, Bad faith (Law)


Gordon Hilliker has written: 'Insurance bad faith' -- subject(s): Tort liability of insurance companies, Bad faith (Law) 'Liability Insurance Law in Canada' -- subject(s): Insurance, Liability, canada, Liability Insurance


Suing a company for bad faith is a complicated question. Each state has different requirements for proceeding with a bad faith cause of action. I recommend that you contact an attorney in your local area who specializes in first party insurance issues. He/she will be able to explain to you whether you have a case against your insurance company.


It does. It can be applied to insurance on the basis of 'uberrima fides' (utmost good faith). If the insurer acts in bad faith the insured can sue.


Yes. --------------- You can be sued for most anything- the question becomes: do they have a case? If they sue without just cause then they can open themselves up to a lawsuit for "bad faith pleadings"


It does. It can be applied to insurance on the basis of 'uberrima fides' (utmost good faith). If the insurer acts in bad faith the insured can sue.


It can be applied to insurance on the basis of 'uberrima fides' (utmost good faith). If the insurer acts in bad faith the insured can sue.


yes you will get the decent amount after the attorney took his contingent ffes. you will get the good amount


Raymond A Pacia Law Office handles those types of claims. He is at 50 Power Road, Pawtucket, RI‎ - (401) 727-2242‎



Being a bad driver will cause insurance rates to rise due to the likelihood of the need for an insurance claim. Insurance companies provide lower cost insurance to those that they believe they can trust in the long term.


Angela Hawken has written: 'The effects of third-party, bad faith doctrine on automobile insurance costs and compensation' -- subject(s): Automobile Insurance, Insurance crimes, Insurance, Automobile


statue of limitations for filing suit against bad faith disability payments



Insurance co. have the right to declare a vehicle total loss based on a few factors, Blue Book value, costs of repairs, etc. However, if you don't agree with their decision you have the right to: 1). Have the vehicle inspected by an independent shop and make sure that it is in fact total loss. 2). If it is a total loss, you have the absolute right to pursue a claim against them and even take them to court. Usually Insurance co. try to avoid being sued by their insured for any issues, it presents Bad Faith. Before you do anything talk to your Insurance co. and try to resolve the issue with them. If they give the run around, contact your state's Department of Insurance and file a complint, then get an attorney.


There is no good or bad definition of an Insurance Company. You may go through the financial standing of your proposed Insurance Company on line, their past records of claim approval, insurance regulator's remarks about the Co. etc. and proceed accordingly.


There are a few things you can do if you have a life insurance death claim that was denied. What you should not do is try to dispute the denial by yourself. Disputing death claims should be handled by a professional who has a lot of experience dealing with life insurance denials. So two options:1. Contact a local attorney who specializes in "bad faith claims" for life insurance. This person should have significant experience dealing with insurance companies. He/she will represent you in a legal dispute against the insurer and attempt to get your claim paid. You should expect to pay the attorney 30% of whatever you get from the insurer.2. You can also contact The Center for Life Insurance Disputes. They offer an alternative to filing a lawsuit. Instead, they deal directly with the insurer in order to get your claim paid. Their service is usually about one-third the cost of an attorney and quicker because you don't have to wait for court dates and filing schedules.AnswerYou need an attorney if there are grounds to challenge reason for denial.


William M. Shernoff has written: 'How to Make Insurance Companies Pay Your Claims' 'Payment refused' -- subject(s): Bad faith (Law), Corrupt practices, Insurance companies, Tort liability of insurance companies


think of new ones, change your old ones, claim off the insurance or sit in a corner and cry.


I did! Take it to the bank. If they cash it, good! If not too bad. The worst they can do is say no!!


Yes, though your carrier will notify its underwriting department and advise them that you compromised their ability to view the damages prior to repair. This isn't a habit you want to cultivate with the folks holding the checkbook. It's very possible your carrier could deny the claim, since you didn't follow your policy's conditions by notifying your carrier, but this is unlikely. Most carriers won't put their insured in a position of being sued or sent to collections, as it can become a "bad faith" issue (a very serious charge against any insurance company). Go ahead and make the claim. It sounds like the damage is minor, anyway, so I bet you won't have any problems.



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