Category Archives: Construction Law

The Anatomy of a Construction Dispute Stage 2- Increase the Heat

Originally posted 2015-01-19 09:00:35. Republished by Blog Post PromoterLast week we discussed the groundwork and circumstances of a construction claim. This week’s post will discuss the next steps, hopefully short of full blown arbitration or litigation that you, as a construction company, can pursue presuming your claim has been properly preserved. If your contract requires…

Should a Subcontractor provide bonds to a GC who is not himself bonded? (Bonding Agent Perspective)

Guest Post Friday is back, and for this week, Construction Law Musings welcomes Steve Moore. Steve has been the Construction & Surety Manager for Towne Insurance Agency-Invincia, in Chesterfield, VA since 2010. Steve’s experience in the Virginia surety bonding marketplace started in 1985 with USF&G. His underwriting travels took him from USF&G to starting National…

Thoughts on Massachusetts Prompt Pay Law

Originally posted 2012-12-24 09:17:57. Republished by Blog Post PromoterFor this Monday edition of Guest Post Friday, we welcome a new contributor, Adam Kreitman. Adam (@amkreitman) is a project manager at North East Interior and an Army Corps Certified Quality Control Manager. Background Gov. Deval Patrick passed an act that profoundly affected payment terms on private…

Private Project Payment Bonds and Pay if Paid in Virginia

Originally posted 2017-01-02 09:15:09. Republished by Blog Post PromoterOne of the many items of construction law that has always been about as clear as mud has been the interaction between a contractual pay if paid clause and payment bond claims either under the Federal Miller Act or Virginia’s “Little Miller Act.” While properly drafted contractual…

Thank You for the Super Lawyers Nod

I am always appreciative and humbled to join the great lawyers who populate lists such as Legal Elite and Super Lawyers. Needless to say I am even more thankful when I get elected to a great list like the Virginia Super Lawyers this year in 2017, this time in the Construction Litigation category. So without…