• Nationwide: (800) 482-1822    
    Subterranean parking expert witness Milford Delaware low-income housing expert witness Milford Delaware multi family housing expert witness Milford Delaware townhome construction expert witness Milford Delaware Medical building expert witness Milford Delaware condominiums expert witness Milford Delaware retail construction expert witness Milford Delaware structural steel construction expert witness Milford Delaware custom home expert witness Milford Delaware institutional building expert witness Milford Delaware condominium expert witness Milford Delaware tract home expert witness Milford Delaware high-rise construction expert witness Milford Delaware casino resort expert witness Milford Delaware landscaping construction expert witness Milford Delaware production housing expert witness Milford Delaware mid-rise construction expert witness Milford Delaware housing expert witness Milford Delaware parking structure expert witness Milford Delaware custom homes expert witness Milford Delaware industrial building expert witness Milford Delaware hospital construction expert witness Milford Delaware
    Milford Delaware expert witness windowsMilford Delaware ada design expert witnessMilford Delaware expert witness roofingMilford Delaware reconstruction expert witnessMilford Delaware building consultant expertMilford Delaware building envelope expert witnessMilford Delaware construction expert witnesses
    Arrange No Cost Consultation
    Expert Witness Engineer Builders Information
    Milford, Delaware

    Delaware Builders Right To Repair Current Law Summary:

    Current Law Summary: Case law precedent

    Expert Witness Engineer Contractors Licensing
    Guidelines Milford Delaware

    Commercial and Residential Contractors License Required.

    Expert Witness Engineer Contractors Building Industry
    Association Directory
    Home Builders Association of Delaware
    Local # 0825
    1600 North Little Creek Rd
    Dover, DE 19901

    Milford Delaware Expert Witness Engineer 10/ 10

    Expert Witness Engineer News and Information
    For Milford Delaware

    Goldman Veteran Said to Buy Mortgages After Big Short

    BHA Sponsors the 9th Annual Construction Law Institute

    Defective Concrete Blocks Spell Problems for Donegal Homeowners

    Terminating A Subcontractor Or Sub-Tier Contractor—Not So Fast—Read Your Contract!

    Court Rules on a Long List of Motions in Illinois National Insurance Co v Nordic PCL

    Pennsylvania Supreme Court Rules in Builder’s Implied Warranty of Habitability Case

    Residential Contractors, Be Sure to Have these Clauses in Your Contracts

    Terminator’s Trench Rehab Drives L.A. Land Prices Crazy

    Third Circuit Holds No Coverage for Faulty Workmanship Despite Insured’s Expectations

    2019 California Construction Law Update

    Court Holds That Parent Corporation Lacks Standing to Sue Subsidiary’s Insurers for Declaratory Relief

    Alleged Damage to Personal Property Does Not Revive Coverage for Construction Defects

    #1 CDJ Topic: McMillin Albany LLC v Superior Court of California

    CLB Recommends Extensive Hawaii Contractor License Changes

    Hong Kong Popping Housing Bubbles London Can’t Handle

    Cybersecurity on Your Project: Why Not Follow National Security Strategy?

    The Indemnification Limitation in Section 725.06 does not apply to Utility Horizontal-Type Projects

    Construction defect firm Angius & Terry moves office to Roseville

    Low Interest Rates Encourages Homeowners to become Landlords

    Governmental Immunity Waived for Independent Contractor - Lopez v. City of Grand Junction

    Falling Tree Causing Three Injuries/Deaths Is One Occurrence

    Construction Law Alert: Unlicensed Contractors On Federal Projects Entitled To Payment Under The Miller Act

    Condominium Construction Defect Resolution in the District of Columbia

    Housing to Top Capital Spending in Next U.S. Growth Leg: Economy

    Companies Move to Houston Area and Spur Home Building

    A Quick Checklist for Subcontractors

    NY Appellate Court Holds Common Interest Privilege Applies to Parties to a Merger

    Delaware River Interstate Bridge Shut to Assess Truss Fracture

    Supreme Court of Oregon Affirms Decision in Abraham v. T. Henry Construction, et al.

    Business Risk Exclusions Bar Coverage for Construction Defect Claims

    Construction Defects Up Price and Raise Conflict over Water Treatment Expansion

    #10 CDJ Topic: Carithers v. Mid-Continent Casualty Company

    Couple Claims Contractor’s Work Is Defective and Incomplete

    Quick Note: Be Careful with Pay if Paid Clauses (Both Subcontractors and General Contractors)

    Fixing the Problem – Not the Blame

    Bill Seeks to Protect Legitimate Contractors

    Newmeyer & Dillion Named as One of the 2018 Best Places to Work in Orange County for Seventh Consecutive Year

    How California’s Construction Industry has dealt with the New Indemnity Law

    Texas Court of Appeals Conditionally Grant Petition for Writ of Mandamus to Anderson

    Supreme Court of New Jersey Reviews Statutes of Limitation and the Discovery Rule in Construction Defect Cases

    URGENT: 'Catching Some Hell': Hurricane Michael Slams Into Florida

    California Supreme Court Upholds Insurance Commissioner’s Authority to Regulate Replacement Cost Estimates

    Cooperation and Collaboration With Government May Be on the Horizon

    Megaproject Savings Opportunities

    Negligent Construction an Occurrence Says Ninth Circuit

    Insurer's Withheld Discovery Must be Produced in Bad Faith Case

    South Carolina Supreme Court Finds that Consequential Damage Arise From "Occurrence"

    Appeals Court Reverses Summary Judgment over Defective Archway Construction

    Local Government’s Claims on Developer Bonds Dismissed for Failure to Pursue Administrative Remedies

    CDJ’s #9 Topic of the Year: Nevada Supreme Court Denies Class Action Status in Construction Defect Case
    Corporate Profile


    Leveraging from more than 5500 construction defect and claims related expert witness designations, the Milford, Delaware Expert Witness Engineer Group provides a wide range of trial support and consulting services to Milford's most acknowledged construction practice groups, CGL carriers, builders, owners, and public agencies. Drawing from a diverse pool of construction and design professionals, BHA is able to simultaneously analyze complex claims from the perspective of design, engineering, cost, or standard of care.

    Expert Witness Engineer News & Info
    Milford, Delaware

    Construction Defects Checklist

    July 18, 2018 —
    Construction defects have existed since humans first began building structures, and will continue to be an occurrence into the future. For builder developers, contractors, and subcontractors, the specter of construction defects is a constant worry. Construction defect litigation is commonplace and can occur years after the construction project has been completed. This opens up an ongoing channel of risk and liability for construction contractors and project managers that are at risk of litigation far after they have completed a project. In this article, we’ll provide a helpful construction defects checklist that outlines the key avenues of risk and areas where construction defects litigation is most often focused. This checklist can help project managers, contractors, and subcontractors anticipate areas of their projects that may need extra attention or focus in order to ensure that they adhere to relevant local and state construction ordinances. Gaining a greater understanding of what construction defects are can provide insight into how construction litigation can prove beneficial for structure owners or contractors who received substandard work. Many clients may not understand that they have an avenue to seek redress in cases where faulty workmanship may have resulted in economic damages or safety concerns in their home, building, or another construction project. Understanding the scope of what a construction defect is, and the areas that are most commonly litigated is helpful to understand when construction defect litigation is a viable option to pursue redress. Read the court decision
    Read the full story...
    Reprinted courtesy of Bremer Whyte Brown & O’Meara

    After Elections, Infrastructure Talk Stirs Again

    December 04, 2018 —
    In the wake of Democrats’ House takeover and Republicans widening their Senate majority in the midterm elections, talk has quickly revived about taking on infrastructure legislation in the new Congress. Construction industry officials welcome the pro-infrastructure rhetoric from congressional leaders and President Trump. But it remains to be seen whether the words will spark a bill that can make it through a divided 116th Congress. Funding the package remains the high hurdle. Read the court decision
    Read the full story...
    Reprinted courtesy of Tom Ichniowski, ENR
    Mr. Ichniowski may be contacted at

    Ten Years After Colorado’s Adverse Possession Amendment: a brief look backwards and forwards

    September 25, 2018 —
    In response to national outrage over an infamous adverse possession case in Boulder, Colorado, in which a lawyer and a judge intentionally took their neighbors’ undeveloped land through adverse possession, the Colorado legislature amended the state’s adverse possession statute (C.R.S. § 38-41-101) to make the claim significantly harder to prove. It did this because it believed “there were insufficient ‘obstacles’ to establishing a claim for adverse possession under the existing law.”[1] Effective July 1, 2008, the amendment created a heightened burden of proof, additional element requirements, and the possibility of a losing defendant recovering money from successful plaintiffs for the value of the land they took and the taxes the defendant had paid on that land. The Boulder case eventually settled, but the resulting statutory amendments have drastically changed the landscape of Colorado’s adverse possession law. Ten years later, this blog post takes a brief look at the amended statute, the impact it has had, and questions that have yet to be resolved. Read the court decision
    Read the full story...
    Reprinted courtesy of Luke Mecklenburg, Snell & Wilmer
    Mr. Mecklenburg may be contacted at

    Insurers May Not Be Required to Defend Contractors In a Florida §558 Proceeding

    November 06, 2018 —
    In recent holding, the Florida Supreme Court held that an insurer may not have a duty to defend a contractor in a Florida §558 proceeding. Chapter 558 of the Florida Statutes sets forth procedural requirements which must be met before a claimant may file a construction defect action. These requirements include serving a contractor, subcontractor or supplier with written notice of the claim. The contractor, in turn, must serve a written response to the notice of claim in which the contractor provides either an offer to repair the alleged construction defect at no cost to the claimant, resolution of the claim through a monetary payment, a statement disputing the claim, or a statement that any monetary payment will be determined by the recipient’s insurer. The claimant may file suit if the contractor disputes the claim and refuses to remedy the alleged defect or provide monetary compensation. Read the court decision
    Read the full story...
    Reprinted courtesy of Erik Simpson, Gordon & Rees
    Mr. Simpson may be contacted at

    Coverage Denied Where Occurrence Takes Place Outside Coverage Territory

    December 11, 2018 —
    The court held there was no coverage for construction defect claims that occurred outside the coverage territory. Foremost Signature Ins. Co. v. Silverboys, 2018 U.S. Dist. LEXIS 154524 (S.D. Fla. Sept. 11, 2018). Solo Design, LLC, a Miami-based design company, entered into a contract with Silverboys, LLC (Owner) to provide interior design services in conjunction with the renovation of the Owner's vacation home in the Bahamas. Solo retained Whittingham, a Bahamian architect, as a subcontractor to serve as project manager. Owner sued Solo, Whittingham and others in Florida for breach of contract, fraud, conversion and negligence when the project did not go as planned. The underlying complaint alleged intentional misconduct, lying about qualifications and the progress of the project, submitting false invoices, requesting money for services that were not performed, etc. Owner alleged that the damages included: (a) the cost to repair substandard work; (b) loss of use of the home due to delay; and (c) overcharges for furnishings, contract fees, and expenses. The underlying complaint set forth only a few instances of physical injury to the home, including mold on the ceiling in the master shower, faulty millwork on the children's playroom bookshelf, and a defective front door and resysta facade. Read the court decision
    Read the full story...
    Reprinted courtesy of Tred R. Eyerly, Damon Key Leong Kupchak Hastert
    Mr. Eyerly may be contacted at

    2019 California Construction Law Update

    January 15, 2019 —
    The California State Legislature introduced 2,637 bills during the second year fo the 2017-2018 Legislative Session. Of these, 1,016 were signed into law. It was last official bill signing for Governor Jerry Brown who ends not only his second term as Governor but a colorful political career spanning nearly 50 years during which he has dated pop stars, practiced Zen meditation, kicked it with radical ex-nuns and an Apollo astronaut and, at 80, has sparred regularly with President Trump on issues ranging from climate change to immigration to net neutrality. For those in the construction industry it wasn’t quite as exciting, unless of course you count SCR 120, which officially makes April “California Safe Digging Month.” Hooray! Each of the bills discussed below took effect on January 1, 2018, except as otherwise stated. Building Codes SB 721 – Requires the inspection of exterior elevated elements, including balconies, decks, porches, stairways, walkways, and elevated entry structures, of multifamily buildings with three or more dwelling units by an architect, engineer or contractor with a Class A, B or C-5 license by January 1, 2025 and by January 1st every six years thereafter. Elements posing an immediate threat to the safety of occupants, or which prevent occupant access or emergency repairs, are required to be repaired immediately. Elements not posing an immediate threat to the safety of occupants, or which do not prevent occupant access or emergency repairs, are required to be repaired within 180 days. Read the court decision
    Read the full story...
    Reprinted courtesy of Garret Murai, Wendel Rosen
    Mr. Murai may be contacted at

    Public-Employee Union Fees, Water Wars Are Key in High Court Rulings

    August 20, 2018 —
    Two U.S. Supreme Court rulings on June 27 that wrapped the court’s current case calendar addressed labor relations and water rights issues with construction sector impact. Its 5-4 decision in Janus v. AFSCME that public-sector employees can’t be forced to pay “fair-share fees” to unions could affect industry professionals represented by labor groups in 22 states. Reprinted courtesy of ENR journalists Jeff Yoders, Pam Radtke Russell, JT Long and Debra K. Rubin Mr. Yoders may be contacted at Ms. Russell may be contacted at Ms. Debra may be contacted at Read the court decision
    Read the full story...
    Reprinted courtesy of

    Third Circuit Holds No Coverage for Faulty Workmanship Despite Insured’s Expectations

    November 21, 2018 —
    In its recent decision in Frederick Mut. Ins. Co. v. Hall, 2018 U.S. App. LEXIS 31666 (3d Cir. Nov. 8, 2018), the United States Court of Appeals for the Third Circuit had occasion to consider Pennsylvania’s doctrine of reasonable expectations in the context of a faulty workmanship claim. Hallstone procured a general liability policy from Frederick Mutual to insure its masonry operations. Notably, when purchasing the policy through an insurance broker, Hallstone’s principal stated that he wanted the “maximum” “soup to nuts” coverage for his company. Hallstone was later sued by a customer for alleged defects in its masonry work. While Frederick agreed to provide a defense, it also commenced a lawsuit seeking a judicial declaration that its policy excluded coverage for faulty workmanship. The district court agreed that the business risk exclusions applied, but nevertheless found in favor of Hallstone based on the argument that Hallstone had a reasonable expectation that when applying for an insurance policy affording “soup to nuts” coverage, it this would include coverage for faulty workmanship claims. Read the court decision
    Read the full story...
    Reprinted courtesy of Brian Margolies, Traub Lieberman Straus & Shrewsberry LLP
    Mr. Margolies may be contacted at