Matthew joined Keoghs in 1996, becoming a partner in 2001, and has 25 years’ experience of insurance claims. He is skilled in handling high value and complex insurance related disputes and was responsible for developing Keoghs' RecoveryAssist product whereby recoveries can be pursued on a “no win no fee” or DBA basis.
Matthew is also experienced in managing large loss property damage claims dealing with liability and policy indemnity disputes including interpreting insurance policies, advising on cover and defending insurers against actions brought by policyholders.
During his career, Matthew has dealt with all types of property damage claims, and has developed a particular interest in subsidence; he is a member of the Subsidence Forum. Matthew balances strong technical skills with a practical commercial outlook. He is a nominated individual to handle major loss property claims for several major insurers.
Latest Insights by Matthew Rogers
Late payment of claims held on 15th March 2017 We were delighted to welcome our clients and contacts to our latest seminar, held in central London.
Client Alerts 10/01/2017
On 11 July 2016 the Government consulted on proposals to support driverless vehicles. Their response has now been released.
There are never-ending headlines surrounding appliance fires and the tragic consequences, but are we entering a new era for safety reform?
Client Alerts 28/07/2016
The Third Parties (Rights against Insurers) Act 2010 allows claimants to recover compensation directly from insurers where the insured is insolvent. The old (1930) Act requires claimants to establish the insured’s liability before bringing a separate claim against their insurer. The new Act comes in to force on 1 August 2016.
The authors of the articles within this edition of AWARE are members of the commercial litigation team, which is led by partner Matthew Rogers.
The Insurance Bill received Royal Assent on the 12 February 2015 with the vast majority of the new bill coming into force on 12 August 2016 to allow the insurance market time to adjust to the reforms.