As the Civil Liability Bill proceeded through parliament during 2018, its two separate parts appeared to be aimed at completely different parts of the personal injury claims sector. This content highlights the effect of the Civil Liability Act on higher value claims.
In this special ‘Future Edition’ of Post – in association with Verisk – we take an educated guess as to what might be happening a decade from now. To do this we pulled together six main topics: motor insurance; personal injury; property insurance; the London Market; climate change; and eco-systems.
In this video, ARAG underwriting director David Haynes explains the consequences for legal expenses insurance providers and why the Civil Liability Act makes motor legal protection more important than ever.
The whiplash reforms are to be further delayed until May 2021. This FOIL Update briefly outlines the latest developments.
In this podcast, Jonathan Swift, content director, Insurance Post, Mark Hewitt, director, Verisk and Mark Strang, senior business developer at Verisk, discuss what the future could hold for personal injury between now and 2030.
In the second of a new monthly series, Verisk and Insurance Post look into the future at how the insurance market might change between now and 2030. Jonathan Swift fast forwards a decade to look at how a new era of collaboration and ethics changed the personal injury process.
How will products and prices evolve in motor legal expenses insurance after the implementation of the online injury claim portal? This report sheds light on the findings of a joint Insurance Age and Coral Insurance Services survey.
Motor Mouth podcast nine: Claims culture or no claims culture? Motor insurance and the whiplash reforms
Jonathan Swift, content director at Insurance Post and Matthew Maxwell-Scott, executive director of the Association of Consumer Support Organisations, discuss the whiplash reforms, existing challenges and, with the Coronavirus pandemic ongoing, where we’re likely to be at the end of the year.
The well-known maxim of an Englishman’s home being his castle will soon be put to the test by the Court of Appeal in the case of Swift v Carpenter,  EWHC 2060 (QB). This article sheds light on the case which deals with accommodation claims in catastrophic personal injury cases.
The road to reform on the personal injury discount rate has been long and winding but Deborah Newberry, head of corporate and public affairs at global law firm Kennedys, suggests with the strict timetable in the law there is a light at the end of this tunnel.