Early reporting and active involvement by the institution and UE are essential for successful claims resolution. For the most efficient service, please submit new claims to email@example.com. Please include any available documentation, such as:
- Incident Report
- Notice of legal action or demand letter
- Press/media reports
Questions about claims reporting? Simply call (800) 346-7877 and select option 3.
Early reporting and active involvement by the institution and UE aressential for successful claims resolution. An institution that fails to meet the reporting responsibilities outlined in its insurance policy risks denial of coverage or loss of full benefits. Reporting considerations vary with the type of policy.
President Trump’s Executive Order 13769 (EO) on immigration caused tumult for many colleges and universities when it was implemented in January. With more than 20 lawsuits challenging the EO, on Feb. 9 the 9th Circuit Court of Appeals upheld a national temporary restraining order granted by U.S. District Court in Washington state. This is a major victory for the rule of law and constitutional separation of powers, but it is only temporary. Additional court rulings and executive orders on immigration are expected, and it is difficult to predict what they will say. Read this Insights blog to learn how institutions can address this issue. Continue Reading
Each year more education technology (edtech) applications appear in classrooms and school administration, which increases the need to protect student-related data. This blog addresses risk management considerations for K-12 institutions as they adopt edtech applications for the classroom and school administration. Continue Reading
Institutions that would like to implement enterprise risk management (ERM) but are uncertain how to begin may find helpful this blog describing how a two-person team at Claremont Graduate University got its ERM program started -- and did so on a budget. Continue Reading
The U.S. is currently suffering an opioid overdose epidemic. Over 28,000 Americans died in 2014 from opioid overdoses, more than either motor vehicle crashes or firearms. In 2015, the U.S. Food and Drug Administration approved a naloxone nasal spray that can stop or reverse an opioid overdose. Many educational institutions are considering whether to equip their campus security with this overdose-reversing nasal spray. Read Insights to learn more about naloxone use. Continue Reading
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