(Reuters) — The U.S. Supreme Court on Monday left intact a $142 million jury verdict against Pfizer Inc. over the company's marketing of the epilepsy drug Neurontin.
The rate of increase for commercial insurance prices fell slightly to 5% in the third quarter of 2013, according to Towers Watson & Co.'s most recent Commercial Lines Insurance Pricing Survey.
The condemnation and destruction of almost 6,000 buildings by a Louisiana parish after Hurricane Katrina was a single occurrence under Lexington Insurance Co.'s property and personal and advertising injury policies.
(Reuters) — The U.S. consumer financial watchdog on Tuesday ordered a General Electric Co. unit to refund up to $34.1 million to customers who it said were misled about health care credit cards.
U.S. Bankruptcy Court Judge Steven W. Rhodes last week accepted the city of Detroit's petition enabling it to seek protection under Chapter 9 of the U.S. bankruptcy code, and ruled it may legally reduce public pension benefits.
Nine out of 10 large U.S.-based companies reported offering comprehensive health benefits to their employees' same-sex domestic partners in 2013, according to a survey published Monday by the nonprofit Human Rights Campaign.
Starr International Co. Inc. has named Eleanor Kitzman as vice president of Starr Insurance Holdings Inc.
A marathon-running chiropractor, who got an employee who worked for him to file false records on fictitious business letterhead listing his “treatment” for nonexistent injuries, now faces prison time on a federal fraud charge.
President Barack Obama says he will continue to oppose legislation to repeal the health care reform law, but will consider changes.
Liberty Mutual Holding Co. Inc.'s commercial insurance business unit has created a new product focusing on property coverage of foreign operations of midsize U.S. companies.
A Fresno, Calif., man has been ordered to pay $4.2 million in restitution to workers compensation insurers after he pleaded guilty to felony insurance fraud, the California Department of Insurance said Thursday.
The death of a Utah woman who suffered from melanoma was not compensable under the state's workers compensation law, even though her employer initially denied her time-off requests for surgery, a Utah appellate court has ruled.