According to Pagan, her insurance company has already told her it won’t help. Her policy states that she only covers her liability, and this type of damage is only covered by comprehensive coverage that she has not paid for.
“It’s well known in the legal community that New Jersey is one of the most difficult states to recover to public agencies for hazardous road conditions,” says consumer attorney Michael Galpern. said Mr.
How big a legal barrier is that? Kane In Your Corner dug into the data and found that over the five-year period from 2014 to his 2018, a driver reported damages caused by road obstructions on state-operated roads and highways to the New Jersey Department of Treasury. was found to have filed more than 6,000 claims of him. The state paid for only 69 of them. Its success rate is only 1.1%.
If you’re determined to beat those odds, Galpern says you should start by looking at who controls the roads. It must also be submitted within 90 days.
Anthony Puglisi, director of public affairs for Essex County, said the county has not yet received notice of the claim from Pagan or her attorney.