Could Possible Predictability Be Coming to Wilderness Therapy Coverage Disputes?Current trends in litigation regarding wilderness therapy coverage center on motion practice.  Courts have been unpredictable with granting or denying defendants’ motions to dismiss and motions for summary judgment, and recent case law does not provide much clarity or predictability. Predictability in dispositive motion practice is important, as the success of a dispositive motion can

South Carolina Supreme Court Says “No” to Binding Non-Signatories to Arbitration ClauseThe Supreme Court of South Carolina recently determined that non-signatory insureds could not be compelled to arbitrate their claims under an arbitration clause in an agency agreement where the insureds did not obtain a direct benefit from that agreement.

In Wilson v. Willis,  the court considered 14 lawsuits that had been filed against an

We all know how prevalent bad faith claims are. It seems like almost every case involving disputed policy benefits includes one. Many have no merit and should be disposed of on summary judgment. The rest, however, arguably have at least some degree of legitimacy. While it may not seem that difficult to identify those that