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In the most recent Corporate Insurance Law column published in the New York Law Journal on July 15, 2014, we examine recent Southern District case law addressing disputes over whether separate claims constitute interrelated claims under the terms of an insurance policy.  Our focus is on Glasscoff v. One Beacon Midwest Ins., a recent decision issued by the Southern District, in which Juge Deborah Batts found that claims made by the FDIC and claims made by a group of investors did not have a sufficient factual nexus to be considered interrelated claims.

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Ted Keyes

Theodore A. Keyes is a special counsel in the New York office of Schulte Roth & Zabel, where he practices in the areas of insurance law, environmental law and litigation. Ted’s litigation practice covers a wide range of issues and disputes involving insurance and environmental law in state and federal court as well as in the context of alternative dispute resolution. In addition to insurance coverage litigation, Ted’s insurance practice includes counseling of clients concerning various specialty insurance policies, including directors’ and officers’ liability, professional liability and specialty pollution products. Ted’s environmental practice focuses on environmental insurance coverage cases, cost recovery actions, regulatory matters and parkland alienation disputes. Ted received his B.A. from the George Washington University and his J.D. from Fordham University School of Law. Since 2003, Ted has been the co-author of the New York Law Journal’s Corporate Insurance Law Column and in 2014, he received the Burton Award for Distinguished Legal Writing

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