Aggrieved Oklahoma insurance policyholders don’t live in a vacuum, of course, but they understandably have a limited picture regarding their claim disputes with insurers.
Insured parties in Oklahoma and elsewhere seldom go through the hassle of making policyholder claims for arguably trivial losses.
We suspect that most readers of our Oklahoma pro-policyholders’ insurance law blog have heard disturbing stories about unforeseen medical charges. Many of you have perhaps been presented with unexpected health care bills.
There's an elephant in doctors' offices in Oklahoma and nationally, and doctors just can't make it leave the room.
Oklahoma has unquestionably been the epicenter of powerful storms that have ripped across wide corridors of the United States in recent weeks.
There is no question that Oklahoma has been the epicenter of destruction wreaked by tornadoes, flooding and other storm-linked calamities across much of the United States in recent days.
National insurer Geico should have quit when it was ahead. Arguably, that was when it could have formally settled a policyholder’s accident claim by writing a $50,000 check.
There is no question where Oklahoma Insurance Commissioner Glen Mulready’s mindset is focused these days. Official statements from Mulready’s office stress that his department is strongly thinking about the welfare of Oklahoma insurance policyholders in the wake of a current spate of truly bad weather.
Oklahoma and steady jumps in homeowners’ insurance premiums. They go together like bread and butter.
A federal judge recently decided to bypass a jury’s input on a key question relevant to an insurance dispute. Instead, the court ruled in a summary judgment outcome that an insurer clearly acted in bad faith in its treatment of a policyholder’s claim.