“Construction Defects and Insurance” and “The Law of Unintended Consequences and the Tort of Bad Faith”
To assist the insurance industry in its efforts to avoid the tort of bad faith Barry Zalma, Esq., CFE, an insurance coverage and claims consultant, has created a library of insurance claims books and internet based training programs to make it possible for insurers to develop a claims staff of insurance claims professionals.
Insurers must bring a new crop of graduates into the insurance profession. Since most insurer based insurance training departments have been eliminated there is a need for other means to train a new generation of claims professionals.
Barry Zalma’s Insurance Claims Library provides the insurance law and insurance claims information needed by every claims person and insured. They are available on amazon.com and at http://zalma.com/blog/insurance-claims-library/ or the individual links at each described book. Web based training is available at experfy.com and illumeo.com or you can have Barry Zalma present the training live to your personnel.
Everything Needed by the Insurance Claims Professional
Information needed by every claims person and insured. They are available on amazon.com and at http://zalma.com/blog/insurance-claims-library/ or the individual links at each described book. Web based training is available at experfy.com and illumeo.com or you can have Barry Zalma present the training live to your personnel.
Barry Zalma has updated and re-edited his seminal work Construction Defects Coverage Guide into is the latest addition to Barry Zalma’s insurance claims series of books and articles that will form the most thorough, up-to-date, expert-authored insurance claims guide available today eight Kindle or Paperback Volumes at reasonable prices.
Thorough, yet practical, this series of books form the ideal guide for any professional who works in or frequently interacts with the insurance industry.
Claims professionals, risk managers, producers, underwriters, attorneys (both plaintiff and defense), and business owners will benefit greatly from the ten volume guide. It is also the perfect resource for insurance educators, trainers, and students whose role requires an understanding of insurance law.
The Eight volumes include:
- Volume One : The Structure, The Construction Contract, and Construction Defect Insurance — Kindle book; Paperback
- Volume Two:The Defects andUnderstanding Insurance and Underwriting – Kindle book; Paperback
- Volume Three: Construction Defect Policies – Kindle book; Paperback
- Volume Four: Liability Insurance. – Kindle Book; Paperback
- Volume Five: The Tort of Bad Faith and Construction Defects – Kindle book; Paperback
- Volume Six: Construction Defect Suits – Kindle book; Paperback
- Volume Seven: Tort Defences and the Trial of a Construction Defect Case – Kindle Book; Paperback.
- Volume Eight: Evaluation and Settlement & Alternative Dispute Resolution – Kindle Book; Paperback
The Law of Unintended Consequences and the Tort of Bad Faith
The concept of unintended consequences is one of the building blocks of economics. Adam Smith’s “invisible hand,” the most famous metaphor in social science, is an example of a positive unintended consequence.
Most often, however, the law of unintended consequences illuminates the perverse unanticipated effects of legislation and regulation. In 1692 the English philosopher John Locke, a forerunner of modern economists, urged the defeat of a parliamentary bill desi
gned to cut the maximum permissible rate of interest from 6 percent to 4 percent. Insurance is controlled by the courts, through appellate decisions, and by governmental agencies, through statute and regulation. Compliance with the appellate decisions, statutes, and regulations—different in the various states—is exceedingly difficult and expensive.
The business of insurance is, unfortunately, subject to the law of unintended consequences as if it were on steroids.