Richard D. Gable, Jr. is a Partner in the Philadelphia office where he focuses his practice on insurance coverage, arson & fraud, extra-contractual claims including bad faith, and subrogation. Rich has significant experience representing both domestic and international insurance carriers in large loss commercial property insurance coverage litigation, including litigation arising out of industrial, mining and energy losses, as well as property insurance subrogation. In addition to his experience in representing insurers, he also has experience defending other financial institutions against allegations of fraud, unfair trade practices, and violation of other consumer protection statutes.
Rich joined the firm in 2012, bringing a wealth of commercial litigation and trial experience to the firm. Rich is a graduate of the University of Virginia and Villanova University School of Law. After law school he served as a Captain in the US Army Judge Advocate General's Corps for almost six years where he tried numerous felony courts-martial as both a military prosecutor and criminal defense attorney. During his military career, Rich also served as a Special Assistant United States Attorney in the office of the United States Attorney for the Eastern District of Virginia. Rich is a former chair of the ABA/TTIPS Property Insurance Law Committee and currently a member of the Federation of Defense and Corporate Counsel (FDCC). He frequently writes and lectures on issues involving litigation, trial practice and insurance coverage and maintains an AV rating by Martindale-Hubbell.
- Past Chair of the American Bar Association's Property Insurance Law Committee
- Pennsylvania Super Lawyer, Insurance Coverage
- University of Virginia
Bachelor of Science
- Villanova University School of Law
Doctor of Jurisprudence
- American Bar Association (ABA)
March 04, 2016
PUBLICATIONShelter from the Storm: Potential Disputes in Handling Additional Living Expense Claims
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If the insurer and the homeowners cannot come to an agreement on these issues early in the resolution process, disputes are likely to develop that may quickly lead to a contentious claims resolution and, ultimately, to litigation with the potential for extra-contractual damages.