Gov. Rick Snyder on Thursday proposed lowering the insurance bills for Michigan drivers in exchange for an end to unlimited lifetime medical coverage for people seriously injured in accidents.
While the “Big Three” automakers compete heavily for domestic sales dollars, a new survey suggest they are very competitive overall when it comes to insurance premiums.
The Michigan Supreme Court says an insurance company doesn’t have to pay benefits in a hit-and-run case because the incident wasn’t reported within 30 days.
An increase in the amount Michigan drivers will pay into a fund for accident victims with brain damage, paralysis and other catastrophic injuries is renewing a call by some lawmakers for more transparency in how the rates are determined and broader insurance reforms.
Michigan drivers will pay more for auto insurance starting July 1 to care for accident victims who have brain damage, paralysis or other catastrophic injuries.
A study released this week shows that low and moderate income people are limited in job opportunities because they may be forced to pay too much for mandatory auto insurance.
A coalition fighting proposed changes to Michigan’s auto insurance laws filed a lawsuit Monday seeking claims information from an association that handles medical bills for seriously injured accident victims.
The Michigan Supreme Court will decide whether a Detroit-area woman is entitled to insurance benefits because she witnessed the death of her son on a motorcycle.
A GOP-led state House committee has approved a proposal that would change Michigan’s auto insurance coverage requirements for people injured in accidents.
The insurance industry would like to change Michigan’s ‘No Fault’ law – but the opponants say leave it alone … it’s working.