The 18,000-seat venue downtown is now called Gainbridge Fieldhouse, thanks to a multiyear sponsorship deal between Pacers Sports & Entertainment and Indianapolis-based insurance holding firm Group One Thousand One LLC, the parent of Gainbridge Insurance Agency LLC.
Fieldhouse deal should boost Indy-based Gainbridge’s profile
Experts say the deal could be a boon if the annuity and life insurance firm manages to leverage the exposure in a manner that pushes the bounds of a traditional naming-rights deal.Read More
Carmel-based firm uncovers three separate cases of employee fraud
Maria Caceres, a former employee of Seven Corners Inc., stands accused of defrauding the travel insurer by submitting false claims—the third employee to face such charges within two years in separate cases.Read More
Former head of Eskenazi burn unit sues IU Health, IU medical school
A prominent Indianapolis surgeon is suing Indiana University and Indiana University Health, claiming they broke his contract and interfered with his ability to get another job.Read More
Carmel-based Protective Insurance to be acquired by Progressive
Insurance giant Progressive is purchasing Protective in a stock deal worth $338 million. Protective, known as Baldwin & Lyons Insurance until 2018, is the Indianapolis-area’s 12th largest public company in terms of annual revenue.Read More
Due to a spike in the number and severity of ransomware attacks and other cybercrimes, insurers are tightening up their cyber insurance underwriting standards.
Established in 2009, myCOI uses proprietary software and human expertise to help clients assure that they and their business partners have the proper insurance coverage.
From February 2020 through January, Medicaid enrollment climbed nationwide by 9.7 million, according to a report based on the most recent available data.
Protective Insurance Corp. soon will disappear from Indiana’s public company rolls, and part of the reason is Steve Shapiro, a guy you probably have never heard of.
The benefits administrator, DirectPath LLC, offers a variety of technology-driven services for employees and employers.
Operating revenue for the Indianapolis-based insurer climbed 16% from the same quarter last year to $30.65 billion. But net income fell to $222 million from $1.18 billion.
The goal is to inspire creativity and entrepreneurship among employees who have ideas for products and services that can complement the larger company.
An Indianapolis startup with a unique back story is introducing a solution to a very old—and expensive—problem. Peril Protect is ready for national expansion.
The NCAA’s insurance payout for March Madness is perhaps the largest for a pandemic-related event cancellation thus far.
Jarrett and Lauren Silagyi were thrown from the high-powered boat and severely injured in the crash, which occurred when Daniel Towriss of Zionsville drove the boat into a South Florida jetty. The suit accuses him of drinking before the incident, but he has not been charged.
So many lawsuits have been filed against insurers in the U.S. that a Thursday hearing has been scheduled before a federal judicial panel in Washington to decide how to manage them all in the months—and possibly years—ahead.
The company said it plans to hire 150 sales agents who will work from home during the pandemic, just like the firm’s existing local workforce of 190.
An investment group led by finance-industry veterans V.J. Dowling and David Delaney owns 7% of Protective’s voting stock and had proposed buying the remainder for more than $44 million.
The civil unrest, vandalism and looting comes as business owners continue to cope with the economic impact of the COVID-19 outbreak, which also required them to analyze the fine print of their insurance policies.
The business—formerly Baldwin & Lyons Insurance—is one of central Indiana’s oldest public companies.
The suit, filed earlier this month, alleges that Wisconsin-based Society Insurance rushed to deny the restaurants’ claims for COVID-19-related business losses without properly investigating the claims.
What’s at stake could be the survival of thousands of businesses if insurers don’t pay and the insolvency of big-name insurance companies if they do.
Businesses and not-for-profits in Indiana and across the country have begun suing their insurers in coronavirus-related claims disputes—and attorneys predict a flood of additional cases will follow.
The Indianapolis-based health insurer is accused of falsely certifying the accuracy of incorrect diagnosis data from doctors and other health providers over four years.