• Nationwide: (800) 482-1822    
    low-income housing expert witness Milford Delaware retail construction expert witness Milford Delaware production housing expert witness Milford Delaware institutional building expert witness Milford Delaware casino resort expert witness Milford Delaware townhome construction expert witness Milford Delaware high-rise construction expert witness Milford Delaware structural steel construction expert witness Milford Delaware industrial building expert witness Milford Delaware condominium expert witness Milford Delaware housing expert witness Milford Delaware custom home expert witness Milford Delaware mid-rise construction expert witness Milford Delaware parking structure expert witness Milford Delaware landscaping construction expert witness Milford Delaware Medical building expert witness Milford Delaware condominiums expert witness Milford Delaware office building expert witness Milford Delaware hospital construction expert witness Milford Delaware concrete tilt-up expert witness Milford Delaware Subterranean parking expert witness Milford Delaware multi family housing expert witness Milford Delaware
    Arrange No Cost Consultation
    Construction Expert Witness Builders Information
    Milford, Delaware

    Delaware Builders Right To Repair Current Law Summary:

    Current Law Summary: Case law precedent

    Construction Expert Witness Contractors Licensing
    Guidelines Milford Delaware

    Commercial and Residential Contractors License Required.

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

    Construction Expert Witness News and Information
    For Milford Delaware

    Thank You to Virginia Super Lawyers

    Delaware Supreme Court Choice of Law Ruling Vacates a $13.7 Million Verdict Against Travelers

    Insurer's Motion to Dismiss Complaint for Failure to Cover Collapse Fails

    Contractors Sued for Slip

    New Jersey Courts Sign "Death Knell" for 1979 Weedo Decision

    Builder’s Be Wary of Insurance Policies that Provide No Coverage for Building: Mt. Hawley Ins. Co v. Creek Side at Parker HOA

    Commerce City Enacts Reform to Increase For-Sale Multifamily Housing

    New Index Tracking Mortgages for New Homes

    Highest Building Levels in Six Years in Southeast Michigan

    Here's How Much You Can Make by Renting Out Your Home

    Call Me Maybe? . . . Don’t Waive Your Rights Under the Right to Repair Act’s Prelitigation Procedures

    How Helsinki Airport Uses BIM to Create the Best Customer Experience

    Are Housing Prices Poised to Fall in Denver?

    Proposition 65: OEHHA to Consider Adding and Delisting Certain Chemicals of Concern

    Hospital Inspection to Include Check for Construction Defects

    Florida “get to” costs do not constitute damages because of “property damage”

    Equities Favor Subrogating Insurer Over Subcontractor That Performed Defective Work

    Here's Proof Homebuilders are Betting on a Pickup in the Housing Market

    BofA Said to Near Mortgage Deal for Up to $17 Billion

    Banks Rejected by U.S. High Court on Mortgage Securities Suits

    Repair of Part May Necessitate Replacement of Whole

    Who Says You Can’t Choose between Liquidated Damages or Actual Damages?

    How to Protect the High-Tech Home

    Condo Owners Suing Bank for Failing to Disclose Defects

    Third Circuit Affirms Use of Eminent Domain by Natural Gas Pipeline

    2018 Legislative Changes Affecting the Construction Industry

    Newmeyer & Dillion Partner Aaron Lovaas & Casey Quinn Recognized by Super Lawyers

    Brooklyn Atlantic Yards Yields Dueling Suits on Tower

    Navigating the Hurdles of Florida Construction Defect Lawsuits

    WSDOT Excludes Non-Minority Women-Owned DBEs from Participation Goals

    Potential Pitfalls Under the Contract Disputes Act for Federal Government Contractors

    Waiving Workers’ Compensation Immunity for Indemnity: Demystifying a Common and Scary-Looking Contract Term

    Conspirators Bilked Homeowners in Nevada Construction Defect Claims

    Consumer Protection Act Whacks Seattle Roofing Contractor

    Anti-Concurrent, Anti-Sequential Causation Clause Precludes Coverage

    UCP Buys Citizen Homes

    Certificate of Merit to Sue Architects or Engineers Bill Proposed

    California Bid Protests: Responsiveness and Materiality

    Insurer Defends Denial in Property Coverage Dispute Involving Marijuana Growing Operations

    Delaware Supreme Court Allows Shareholders Access to Corporation’s Attorney-Client Privileged Documents

    Contractors: A Lesson on Being Friendly

    In Colorado, Primary Insurers are Necessary Parties in Declaratory Judgment Actions

    Ninth Circuit: Speculative Injuries Do Not Confer Article III Standing

    Insurer’s Duty to Defend: When is it Triggered? When is it Not?

    Arizona Supreme Court Leaves Limits on Construction Defects Unclear

    Home Building on the Upswing in Bakersfield

    Changes to Pennsylvania Mechanic’s Lien Code

    Massachusetts Roofer Killed in Nine-story Fall

    Drowning of Two Boys Constitutes One Occurrence

    Manhattan to Get Tall, Skinny Tower
    Corporate Profile


    Through more than 4500 construction claims related expert witness designations, the Milford, Delaware Construction Expert Directory provides a wide spectrum of trial support and consulting services to builders, risk managers, and construction practice groups seeking effective resolution of construction defect, scheduling, and delay claims. BHA provides construction claims and trial support services to the nation's most recognized construction practice groups, public builders, risk managers, owners, state and local government agencies. Employing in house resources which include licensed architects, civil engineers, building envelope experts, general and specialty contractors focused on the evaluation of construction claims, the construction experts group brings specialized experience and local capabilities to Milford and the surrounding areas.

    Milford Delaware ada design expert witnessMilford Delaware OSHA expert witness constructionMilford Delaware concrete expert witnessMilford Delaware construction claims expert witnessMilford Delaware reconstruction expert witnessMilford Delaware consulting engineersMilford Delaware construction project management expert witnesses
    Construction Expert Witness News & Info
    Milford, Delaware

    Trump Administration Issues Proposed 'Waters of the U.S.' Rule

    December 19, 2018 —
    Construction contractors said a proposed revised definition of “Waters of the United States,” released by the Environmental Protection Agency and the Army Corps of Engineers on Dec. 11, would provide their firms with clarity about what types of permits they will need for their construction projects near various bodies of water. Read the court decision
    Read the full story...
    Reprinted courtesy of Pam Radtke Russell, ENR
    Ms. Russell may be contacted at

    Wisconsin Court Enforces Breach of Contract Exclusion in E&O Policy

    July 21, 2018 —
    In its recent decision in Crum & Forster Specialty Ins. Co. v. GHD Inc.,2018 U.S. Dist. LEXIS 111827 (E.D. Wisc. July 5, 2018), the United States District Court for the Eastern District of Wisconsin had occasion to consider the application of a breach of contract exclusion in a professional liability policy. Crum’s insured, DVO, was sued in connection with its contract to construct a biogas converter mechanism. The underlying suit alleged a sole cause of action; namely, breach of contract based on DVO’s failure to have fulfilled its obligations to design the mechanism to specification. Read the court decision
    Read the full story...
    Reprinted courtesy of Traub Lieberman Straus & Shrewsberry LLP

    New Evidence Code Requires Attorney to Obtain Written Acknowledgement that the Confidential Nature of Mediation has been Disclosed to the Client

    January 02, 2019 —
    Senate Bill 954: MEDIATION CONFIDENTIALITY DISCLOSURES. California regards mediation as a beneficial process for parties to resolve disputes in an expeditious and economical fashion. To assure open and candid participation, there is a longstanding policy in California to maintain confidentiality during the mediation process. However, the mediation confidentiality statutes have prevented some clients from suing their·attorneys for alleged malpractice that occurred during the mediation process. (see Cassel v. Superior Court, (2011) 51 Cal.4th 113). Senate Bill ("SB") 954, was recently passed and thereafter approved by the Governor on September 11, 2018 to address this concern. SB 954, which will amend California Evidence Code section 1122 and add California Evidence Code section 1129, requires that an attorney representing a client participating in a mediation or a mediation consultation provide that client with a written disclosure and acknowledgement containing the mediation confidentiality restrictions as set forth in the California Evidence Code. This written disclosure and acknowledgement requirement does not apply to class or representative actions. Additionally, the failure of an attorney to follow the new requirement will not be a basis to set aside an agreement prepared in the course of, or pursuant to, a mediation. Any communication, document, or writing related to an attorney's compliance with the disclosure requirement will not be considered confidential and may be used in a disciplinary proceeding if the communication, document, or writing does not disclose anything said or done or any admission made in the course of the mediation. California Evidence Code section 1129 sets forth the exact language that must be used in the disclosure. It even informs the client that all communications between the client and the attorney made in preparation for a mediation, or during a mediation, are confidential and cannot be disclosed or used (except in extremely limited circumstances), even if the client later decides to sue the attorney for malpractice because of something that happens during the mediation. The new disclosure requirement will allow mediation to maintain the confidentiality that encourages open and candid communications during the process while ensuring that before clients agree to mediation that the clients are made aware of how that confidentiality can potentially impact them. SB 954, will take effect on January 1,2019. Reprinted courtesy of Stephen J. Pearce, Chapman Glucksman Dean Roeb & Barger and David A. Napper, Chapman Glucksman Dean Roeb & Barger Mr. Pearce may be contacted at Mr. Napper may be contacted at Read the court decision
    Read the full story...
    Reprinted courtesy of

    No Bond, No Recovery: WA Contractors Must Comply With WA Statutory Requirements Or Risk Being Barred From Recovery If Their Client Refuses To Pay

    September 18, 2018 —
    The risk that a contractor’s client may refuse to pay the full contract balance is a day-to-day reality for every contractor. That risk – and the stress it causes in the mind of any contractor – is tempered by the knowledge that Washington statutes provide contractors with ready access to the courts to file a lawsuit and be fully compensated for the work performed. But a recent case provides a grim reminder that the same statutes that giveth court access can also taketh away. Washington’s Contractor Registration Act (“WCRA”)[1] requires every contractor engaging or offering to engage in services in Washington to register with the Department of Labor and Industries (”L&I”). In order to sue to collect compensation for work or to enforce a contract, a contractor must prove that he/she “was a duly registered contractor and held a current and valid certificate of registration at the time he or she contracted for the performance of such work or entered into such contract.”[2] In order to conclude that a contractor has substantially comply with these requirements, a court must find that: (1) The department has on file the information required by RCW 18.27.030; (2) the contractor has at all times had in force a current bond or other security as required by RCW 18.27.040; and (3) the contractor has at all times had in force current insurance as required by RCW 18.27.050.[3] Read the court decision
    Read the full story...
    Reprinted courtesy of Joshua Lane, Ahlers Cressman & Sleight PLLC
    Mr. Lane may be contacted at

    Supreme Court of Kentucky Holds Plaintiff Can Recover for Stigma Damages in Addition to Repair Costs Resulting From Property Damage

    August 15, 2018 —
    In Muncie v. Wiesemann, 2018 K.Y. LEXIS 257, the Supreme Court of Kentucky considered whether stigma damages[1] in a property casualty case are recoverable in addition to the costs incurred to remediate the actual damage. The court held that stigma damages are recoverable in addition to repair costs, but the total of the stigma damages and repair costs cannot exceed the diminution in the fair market value of the property. The court’s decision establishes that if the repair costs are insufficient to make the plaintiff whole, a recovery for stigma damages up to the amount of the diminution in the market value of the home is appropriate. Appellants Cindy and Jim Muncie incurred significant property damage to their home as a result of an oil leak originating from a neighboring property owned by the Estate of Martha Magel. In 2011, Auto Owners Insurance Company (Auto Owners), the liability carrier for the Estate’s testatrix, Patricia Weisman, filed an impleader complaint in federal court to discharge its obligation to settle the third-party liability claims on behalf of Ms. Weisman. Auto Owners reached a settlement with the Muncies for $60,000 which represented the remediation costs for the actual damage to the property. The settlement release reserved the Muncies’ right to pursue a claim for stigma damages associated with the oil leak. Read the court decision
    Read the full story...
    Reprinted courtesy of Gus Sara, White and Williams LLP
    Mr. Sara may be contacted at

    Amos Rex – A Museum for the Digital Age

    September 10, 2018 —
    In the very heart of Helsinki, a new museum is set to open its doors to showcase the art of the future. Amos Rex is an architectural and artistic gem that seeks to make modern art more accessible for people to experience and enjoy. The construction work for the museum was almost completed when I visited the site in early August. I met with Kai Kartio, an art historian with years of experience as a museum director. Kartio has been involved in the construction of Amos Rex from the beginning. The forerunner of Amos Rex was the Amos Anderson Art Museum, which was run by the Konstsamfundet foundation for 50 years in its founder’s own building nearby. Anderson was a Finnish newspaper tycoon and patron of arts who bequeathed his estate to the foundation. Read the court decision
    Read the full story...
    Reprinted courtesy of Aarni Heiskanen, AEC Business
    Mr. Heiskanen may be contacted at

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

    August 28, 2018 —
    In its recent Cybersecurity Strategy, the U.S. Department of Homeland Security (DHS) defined “cyberspace” as “the independent network of information technology infrastructure, including the Internet, telecommunications networks, computers, information and communications systems, and embedded processors and controllers.” To DHS, protecting cyberspace includes threats against “federal and nonfederal information systems.” In other words, both private and public interests are at risk. In his 2018 National Defense Strategy, U.S. Department of Defense Secretary, Jim Mattis, essentially concurred in declaring cyberspace a “warfighting domain” and promising to “invest in cyber defense, resilience, and the continued integration of cyber capabilities into the full spectrum of military operations.” The construction industry is a key player in cybersecurity because contractors, designers and owners are responsible for building and delivering projects providing critical public services like national defense, health care, law enforcement, transportation, and utilities. Like any business reckoning with risks in cyberspace, moreover, everyone on a construction project has valuable data and confidentialities to protect. Cyber breaches on a project may also compromise electrical power, physical safety and, inevitably, a lot more than the critical path schedule and profit margins. Cybersecurity insurance is not very affordable or comprehensive, either, and it usually excludes any property damage or bodily injury resulting from a cyber event. Read the court decision
    Read the full story...
    Reprinted courtesy of Rick Erickson, Snell & Wilmer
    Mr. Erickson may be contacted at

    Massachusetts Roofer Killed in Nine-story Fall

    January 08, 2019 —
    A 41-year-old roofer from Haverhill, Mass. fell through a roof hole nine stories to his death on Dec. 18 while working on an apartment building project in Haverhill, a city north of Boston. Read the court decision
    Read the full story...
    Reprinted courtesy of Johanna Knapschaefer, ENR
    ENR may be contacted at