A Partner at Butler, Carin D. Brock practices in our subrogation and recovery department. Carin brought extensive experience with subrogation and casualty defense litigation when she joined the firm in 2005. Since joining Butler, Carin has handled a wide range of cases including general liability defense, construct defect matters and large loss subrogation recoveries.
After completing law school at the Loyola University New Orleans College of Law, she served as judicial law clerk to Honorable John D. Saunders, Third Circuit Court of Appeal, State of Louisiana. Prior to joining the firm, Carin engaged in the practice of law in New Orleans, Louisiana, focusing primarily on general liability defense litigation.
Carin regularly speaks on insurance claim matters. She recently prepared one such presentation, Strategies for Working with Difficult Insureds and Public Adjusters, for the PLRB 2015 Regional Claims Conference.
Carin is licensed to practice in both Alabama and Louisiana. She is a member of the National Association of Subrogation Professionals, Alabama Defense Lawyers Association, Paul W. Brock American Inn of Court, American Bar Association, Alabama Bar Association, Louisiana Bar Association, and the Mobile Bar Association.
- University of South Alabama
Bachelor of Arts in Criminal Justice
- Loyola University School of Law
Doctor of Jurisprudence
- Alabama Defense Lawyers Association (ADLA)
- American Bar Association (ABA)
- Defense Research Institute (DRI)
- Paul W. Brock Inn of Court
- Alabama Courts (State and Federal)
- Louisiana Courts (State and Federal)
December 01, 2014
PUBLICATIONThe Only Thing We Have To Fear Is Spoliation Itself … and Sanctions: How Spoliation Can Erode, or Even Destroy, the Potential for Recovery
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Successful subrogation recoveries generally start with proper documentation and preservation of the relevant evidence. For this reason, every effort should be made to involve a subrogation professional at the earliest possible moment following a loss. However, early involvement is not always plausible. Additionally, at times, the circumstances surrounding the loss simply do not allow for the desired preservation of evidence. When the relevant evidence is not sufficiently documented or preserved, a claim for recovery is likely to be met with a spoliation defense.
April 01, 2012
PUBLICATIONTort Reform Legislation in Alabama
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This past legislative session, Alabama passed significant tort reform bills - something that has not been done since 1999. The legislative changes discussed below particularly affect subrogation rights and include changes to the laws affecting admission of expert testimony, product liability claims, and construction defect claims.