Statue of liberty

A Nationwide Association Of Insurance And Risk Consultants, Educators And Experts

american legal experts

AAIMCo Members Are The Most Sought-after Fee Based Professionals On Matters Related To Insurance And Risk

legal consultants

Areas Of Expertise Include Agent/Agency, Company/Wholesaler, Corporations/Enterprise, Government And Law

AAIMCo Members Are Widely Published. From Books And Resource Documents To White Papers And General Articles

AAIMCo is a non-profit trade association comprised of insurance and risk professionals who provide fee-based consulting and educational services to their clients.

The Professional Members of AAIMCo are among the most knowledgeable and highly sought after, fee-based consultants, experts and educators in the insurance and risk management fields. Their clients include insurance agencies and associations, multi-national insurance companies, corporations and attorneys for services ranging from consulting and expert witness to education and training.

AAIMCo’s purpose is to provide an insurance and risk forum for professionals of the highest caliber to share ideas and exchange information for the betterment of our professions. AAIMCo also strives to set the highest professional standards for our members and our industries and will publish official position papers in support of that goal.

Nationally Recognized
Authoritative Publication of AAIMCo

"Agency/Brokerage Valuation Guide"

(Download a free copy)

Membership News

Featured Consultants

Olie R. Jolstad

Olie Jolstad is an insurance expert with over 40 years of professional insurance experience in commercial and personal lines insurance claims handling, coverage analysis, managing general agent, and agent/broker procurement of insurance. Mr. Jolstad holds the Senior Claims Law Associate (SCLA) designation, as well as being a Fellow in the American College of Forensic Examiners…

Read This Expert's Bio

Amy E. Johnson

Read This Expert's Bio

Kevin Quinley

Kevin M. Quinley is a thought leader in insurance claims.  Currently, he is the Principal of Quinley Risk Associates in the Richmond, VA area and assists clients throughout the country.  He has 40+ years experience in managing casualty claims and litigation. He has a BA from Wake Forest University and an MA from the College…

Read This Expert's Bio

Colonel Roy L. Phillips

I have been a license Insurance Agent in the State of Texas since 1983 holding  General Lines Property & Casualty, General Lines Life, Accident & Health and Risk Manager licenses.  I am currently Vice-President of King-Phillips Insurance Agency, a firm providing a full range of insurance products to the insuring public. I also serve as…

Read This Expert's Bio

Featured Library Publications

What The Attorney Hired By The Insurance Company Is Not

Corporate Counsel is not properly the attorney to specifically respond for the Insurance Company to a suit against the Insurance Company.

Continuity and prior/pending litigation exclusions in the claims-made policy form

“Directors and officers liability policies have long been issued on a “pure claims-made” basis (a phrase this writer first coined in 1990). That is, they were written with no prior act date (also known as a retroactive date). As a result, wrongful acts of the directors and officers dating back to corporate formation were covered as long as the claim – …

Competition Commoditization Vs. Differentiation Which Will Prevail? It Depends On You!

Do you want to be different than your competitors or do you want to sell a commodity? Click here to see the difference and how competition can be healthy for you.

Forensic Litigation Consultant Professional Liability

This article appeared in the Forensic Expert Witness Association Newsletter for the First Quarter of 2012.

IT’S FUNDAMENTAL: The Duty to Defend – The Anomaly of D.R. Horton-Tex., Ltd. v. Markel Inter’l Ins. Co

Is it possible to have a duty to indemnify but not a corresponding duty to defend? Is the duty to indemnify without a corresponding duty to defend an anomaly, or at least a bit illogical? Or is it perfectly logical in the context of an “eight-corners” state, like Texas?