Lawsuit Investigation: Insurance Stopped Paying for Your Rental Car After a Total Loss?

Last Updated on August 23, 2023

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At A Glance

This Alert Affects:
Anyone whose vehicle was declared a total loss by their insurance company in the last four years and received a letter or email from their insurer or adjuster limiting the number of days that their rental car would be paid for.
What’s Going On?
Many auto insurance policies provide 30 days of coverage for a rental car when the insured vehicle is deemed a total loss, but attorneys working with believe some insurance companies may be cutting off consumers’ rental car payments too soon. They’re now looking into whether these insurers violated the terms of their policies and, if so, whether class action lawsuits can be filed.
How Could a Lawsuit Help?
A class action lawsuit could help policyholders recover money they should have been paid for rental car expenses.
Which Insurers Are Under Investigation?
The attorneys are looking into all auto insurance companies, including (but not limited to) American Family, Allstate, Goodville, The Hartford, Nationwide, Travelers, and Liberty Mutual.
What You Can Do
If your insurance company notified you that it would only pay for your rental car for a limited number of days (less than 30) after your vehicle was totaled, fill out the form on this page to find out more about the investigation.

The information submitted on this page will be forwarded to Berger Montague who has sponsored this investigation.

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