Personal Injury Protection
Governor Rick Scott signed a bill Friday that both he and the Legislature hope will finally crack down on the rampant fraud in Florida’s no-fault car insurance system.
In a late night special session held Friday, lawmakers finally came to a conclusion on personal injury protection (PIP).
With less than two days to go before the end of the legislative session in Tallahassee, the prospect of achieving ‘personal injury protection’ (PIP) reform doesn’t seem to be in the cards.
In addition to rising fuel prices, drivers in the Sunshine State have to pay inflated insurance rates if they want to hit the road.
This year, some Florida lawmakers say they have to plan to cut insurance costs by overhauling Personal Injury Protection (PIP) coverage.
The Florida Legislature’s latest try to fix the broken no-fault car insurance market unanimously passed a measure that backers say could reduce personal injury protection insurance by upwards of $125 million a year.
A bill designed to cut back at auto insurance fraud has cleared a House panel. On Wednesday, the Civil Justice Subcommittee approved the bill (CS/HB 119) which addresses the state’s mandatory personal injury protection, or PIP, coverage.
Florida’s insurance consumer advocate is forming a working group to focus on skyrocketing premiums for automobile coverage.
Gov. Rick Scott said Friday that he would support making personal injury protection auto insurance coverage, or PIP, optional.