Association & NonProfits
Association & NonProfits
You need a specialized broker experienced in association and nonprofit insurance that aligns with your mission. Ames & Gough specializes in providing management liability (including directors & officers, employment practices and fiduciary liability) professional liability, property/casualty, and cyber liability/network security insurance placement and risk management solutions for these associations and our services are tailored to help protect your assets and reduce your cost of risk. The basis for our CLIENT FIRST consultative approach starts by maintaining a deep knowledge and understanding of the management liability and professional insurance marketplace and foster personal relationships with key underwriters who serve professional associations and nonprofits. Further, we develop an in-depth understanding of our client’s business and their overall risk profile, including organizational structure and governance, membership and client base, relationship structure, internal risk management processes, technology platforms and utilization, and employment practices and policies. We do this because your firm’s work is too important and deserves expert advice and counsel to navigate the right course to accomplish your mission. Let Ames & Gough help you today!
In the last few weeks, every contract I’ve reviewed has included the waiver of a jury trial. I used to see them now and then, but the prevalence of them recently seems a new development to me. While I don’t believe the provision creates a coverage issue, it has me scratching my head… Read More
WASHINGTON, DC, March 23, 2022 – Ames & Gough, a leading insurance broker and risk management consultant specializing in serving law firms, design professionals, associations/nonprofits and other professional service organizations, today announced the appointment of Uri Gutfreund as a senior vice president focusing on law firms.
It is commonplace for a liquidated damages clause to be contained in an Owner/Contractor agreement. This makes sense because the completion date is generally significant to an owner, and the contractor has submitted a price for their work and has agreed in their contract to a completion date. By the time the contractor is awarded the contract, they usually have the contract documents, and they have used them to price the job and complete a construction schedule. Once a notice to proceed is issued to the contractor, the contractor controls the schedule… Read More
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