Although some people might view it as ironical, it really isn't surprising that insurance companies -- which safeguard the interests of others and stand ready to help mitigate risk when its downsides materialize -- also need help sometimes when they face adverse factors threatening their business and professional standing.
You were in a car accident, and injured in the crash. Now you have expensive medical bills, car repair bills and are unable to work for a few weeks. Who is responsible for paying damages under Colorado law?
"Home sweet home" is likely not the mantra that first comes to mind for some Colorado home buyers.
It's not so much what they do in the air as it is the fact of getting there.
Developers and contractors know how frequently construction laws in Colorado can change. A recent court ruling illustrates just how quickly change can occur.
Although the below case pertains to an insurance matter in California, it deals centrally with the issue of "materiality," which can rise to a level of importance in some disputes regardless of where they occur.
I will routinely accord you all due respect, says the owner of one Denver business, "until you step on my toes enough times."