Keren Marco

Keren Marco Partner

Practice Areas: Keren is the Head of the Insurance & Reinsurance Audit Department. Keren’s expertise includes financial and legal audit of claims, and reviewing underwriting files. Keren has developed a special knowledge of Reinsurance Contracts and has participated in several Reinsurance Litigations. Keren leads with adv. Moshe Abady the Aviation department and represents airlines companies in claims filed against them in Israel, including Class Actions. Keren’s activity within the firm involves various fields including Product Liability, Professional Indemnity, Jeweler’s Block Policy, BBB claims and commercial litigation
Degree: LL.B.
Education: A graduate of the Shaarei Mishpat College.
Membership: A member of the Israel Bar Association since 2001
Languages: Hebrew, English

When are technical malfunctions considered special circumstances?

Introduction: In a recent judgement handed down by the Beit Shean Small Claims Court, the Court declined a claim for compensation as a result of flight cancellation under the Aviation Services Law (Compensation and Assistance due to cancellation of flight or change in its condition) – 2012, due to a technical malfunction[1]. The Facts: Plaintiff

By |February 28th, 2019|Categories: Aviation - Insurance|Tags: |

Interpretation of “Cancelled Flight” according to the Aviation Services Law

Adv. Peggy Sharon     Adv. Keren Marco Introduction: The Aviation Services Law (Compensation and Assistance for Flight Cancellation or Change of Conditions), 2012 (ASL), defines a "cancelled flight" as: “Any one of the following, however, a change to the flight number will not be deemed to be a flight which has been cancelled:  A flight which

By |December 25th, 2017|Categories: Aviation - Insurance|Tags: |

What is considered “accident” under the Convention?

Adv. Peggy Sharon and Adv. Keren Marco Introduction In February 2017, the Tel Aviv Magistrates Court declined a passengers' monetary claim for bodily injury damages after it reached the conclusion that the occurrence which was the subject matter of the clam is not considered as “accident” as required by the Convention.[1] The Claim Plaintiff, a

By |December 25th, 2017|Categories: Aviation - Insurance|Tags: |
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