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    Dasher, Georgia

    Georgia Builders Right To Repair Current Law Summary:

    Current Law Summary: SB 563 stipulates that prior to filing a claim, a homeowner must give the contractor 30 day written notice detailing the nature of the defect. In response, contractor must provide (within 30 days of receipt) a written reply containing an offer of settlement, requirement of inspection or rejection. The law provides definitions relating to construction; offers immunity from liability for certain conditions; and sets up an alternative dispute resolution process.

    Construction Expert Witness Contractors Licensing
    Guidelines Dasher Georgia

    No state license for general contracting required. License is required for Air Conditioning, Electrical, and Plumbing trades.

    Construction Expert Witness Contractors Building Industry
    Association Directory
    West Georgia Home Builders Association
    Local # 1198
    207 N Lewis St
    Lagrange, GA 30240
    Dasher Georgia Construction Expert Witness 10/ 10

    Milledgeville/Lake Sinclair Home Builders Association
    Local # 1105
    131 N. Lakeshore Dr.
    Ivey, GA 31031
    Dasher Georgia Construction Expert Witness 10/ 10

    Home Builders Association of Macon
    Local # 1172
    PO Box 27447
    Macon, GA 31221

    Dasher Georgia Construction Expert Witness 10/ 10

    Home Builders Association Of Warner Robins
    Local # 1196
    PO Box 8297
    Warner Robins, GA 31095

    Dasher Georgia Construction Expert Witness 10/ 10

    Greater Columbus Home Builders Association
    Local # 1148
    6432 Bradley Park Dr
    Columbus, GA 31904

    Dasher Georgia Construction Expert Witness 10/ 10

    Home Builders Association of Midwest Georgia
    Local # 1174
    101 Devant Street Suite 306
    Fayetteville, GA 30214

    Dasher Georgia Construction Expert Witness 10/ 10

    Builders Association of Metro Augusta
    Local # 1132
    PO Box 211685
    Augusta, GA 30917

    Dasher Georgia Construction Expert Witness 10/ 10

    Construction Expert Witness News and Information
    For Dasher Georgia

    Colorado Hotel Neighbors Sue over Construction Plans

    Are We Headed for a Work Shortage?

    Wendel Rosen Attorneys Named as Fellows of the Construction Lawyers Society of America

    Lakewood First City in Colorado to Pass Ordinance Limiting State Construction Defect Law

    Avoid L&I Violations by Following Appropriate Safety Procedures

    Expert Excluded After Never Viewing Damaged Property

    That’s What I have Insurance For, Right?

    CSLB’s Military Application Assistance Program

    Construction Spending Drops in March

    Florida Project Could Help Address Runoff, Algae Blooms

    Construction Defects could become Issue in Governor’s Race

    Partner Bradley T. Guldalian Secures Summary Judgment Win for National Hotel Chain

    Gut Feeling Does Not Disqualify Expert Opinion

    New York Court Discusses Evidentiary Standards for Policy Rescission Based on Material Misrepresentation

    Conn. Appellate Court Overturns Jury Verdict, Holding Plaintiff’s Sole Remedy for Injuries Arising From Open Manhole Was State’s Highway Defect Statute

    How Berger’s Peer Review Role Figures In Potential Bridge Collapse Settlement

    After $15 Million Settlement, Association Gets $7.7 Million From Additional Subcontractor

    Are Construction Defect Laws Inhibiting the Development of Attached Ownership Housing in Colorado?

    Federal District Court Continues to Find Construction Defects do Not Arise From An Occurrence

    Strict Rules for Home Remodel Contracts in California

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    Dallas Home Being Built of Shipping Containers

    Erector Tops Out 850-Foot-Tall Rainier Square Tower in Only 10 Months

    Former NJ Army Base $2B Makeover is 'Buzzsaw' of Activity

    Coverage Under Builder's Risk Policy Properly Excluded for Damage to Existing Structure Only

    Manufacturer of Asbestos-Free Product May Still Be Liable for Asbestos Related Injuries

    Professional Services Exclusion Bars Coverage Where Ordinary Negligence is Inseparably Intertwined With Professional Service

    Construction Managers, Are You Exposing Yourselves to Labor Law Liability?

    Stormy Seas Ahead: 5th Circuit to Review Whether Maritime Law Applies to Offshore Service Contract

    Louisiana Court Applies Manifestation Trigger to Affirm Denial of Coverage

    The ABCs of PFAS: What You Need to Know About Liabilities for the “Forever Chemical”

    $6 Million in Punitive Damages for Chinese Drywall

    FEMA, Congress Eye Pre-Disaster Funding, Projects

    Traub Lieberman Partner Adam Joffe Named to 2022 Emerging Lawyers List

    Housing in U.S. Cools as Rate Rise Hits Sales: Mortgages

    And the Cyber-Beat Goes On. Yet Another Cyber Regulatory Focus for Insurers

    Hawaii Court Finds No Bad Faith, But Negligent Misrepresentation Claim Survives Summary Judgment in Construction Defect Action

    Supreme Court of Kentucky Holds Plaintiff Can Recover for Stigma Damages in Addition to Repair Costs Resulting From Property Damage

    Construction Cybercrime Is On the Rise

    Liability Insurer’s Duty To Defend Insured Is Broader Than Its Duty To Indemnify

    Texas EIFS Case May Have Future Implications for Construction Defects

    South Carolina “Your Work” Exclusion, “Get To” Costs

    Personal Thoughts on Construction Mediation

    Contractor Sues License Board

    Release Language Extended To Successor Entity But Only Covered “Known” Claims

    Contract Change #9: Owner’s Right to Carry Out the Work (law note)

    The Housing Market Is Softening, But Home Depot and Lowe's Are Crushing It

    Is Your Website Accessible And Are You Liable If It Isn't?

    An Insurance Policy Isn’t Ambiguous Just Because You Want It to Be

    Second Circuit Clarifies What Must Be Alleged to Establish “Joint Employer” Liability in the Context of Federal Employment Discrimination Claims
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    Leveraging from more than 7,000 construction defect and claims related expert witness designations, the Dasher, Georgia Construction Expert Witness Group provides a wide range of trial support and consulting services to Dasher's most acknowledged construction practice groups, CGL carriers, builders, owners, and public agencies. Drawing from a diverse pool of construction and design professionals, BHA is able to simultaneously analyze complex claims from the perspective of design, engineering, cost, or standard of care.

    Construction Expert Witness News & Info
    Dasher, Georgia

    Affordable Housing, Military Contracts and Mars: 3D Printing Construction Potential Builds

    September 05, 2022 —
    The 3D printing construction market is likely on the cusp of a boom. This unique construction method boasts many advantages in comparison to traditional forms of construction. Projects can be completed more quickly and at a fraction of the cost, given fewer laborers are required and the materials used are much cheaper. Though market growth stalled during the COVID-19 pandemic, industry leaders expect 3D printing construction to experience exponential growth in the coming years. While 3D printing technology has risen in popularity and prominence in the past couple of decades, it is only recently that 3D printing companies have begun making strides in the construction industry. Critical to the construction process is the software that is used to create and model the planned structure. A software program turns a building’s blueprint into code that then dictates the movement of a 3D printer on the construction site. After a concrete-like mix is loaded into the printer, the printer begins to build the walls by laying one cylindrical layer of concrete at a time, in accordance with the blueprint. There is no one-size-fits-all approach in 3D printing construction: some companies print the core structure as well as the roof and floor of the structure, while others print only the core and shell and install those portions separately using traditional methods and materials. Reprinted courtesy of Adam J. Weaver, Pillsbury and Lindsey Mitchell, Pillsbury Mr. Weaver may be contacted at Read the full story...

    Update: Supreme Court Issues Opinion in West Virginia v. EPA

    August 03, 2022 —
    • The Supreme Court sided with a coalition of states and coal mining companies constraining EPA’s ability to regulate CO2 emissions from power plants.
    • The Supreme Court’s deployment of the “major questions doctrine” could have far-reaching implications for agencies’ authority to take actions that are politically and economically significant.
    • The Court also announced a broad interpretation of standing, finding that the challengers could bring their suit notwithstanding EPA’s announced nonenforcement of the Clean Power Plan and intent to engage in a rulemaking to replace it.
    Introduction On June 30, 2022, the Supreme Court issued its opinion in West Virginia v. EPA, invalidating the 2015 Obama-era Clean Power Plan (CPP). Chief Justice John Roberts delivered the opinion of the court, holding that Section 111(d) of the Clean Air Act does not authorize EPA to devise emissions caps based on “generation shifting”—the approach EPA took in the CPP wherein power plants would be required to transition from higher-emitting (e.g., coal) to lower-emitting (e.g., natural-gas) to then even lower-emitting (e.g., wind and solar) electricity production. The Court’s holding that the case was justiciable despite the Biden administration’s stated intent to repeal the Clean Power Plan and engage in a new rulemaking, as well as its deployment of the “major questions doctrine,” is likely to have far-reaching implications for legal challenges to all administrative agency actions. Reprinted courtesy of Anne Idsal Austin, Pillsbury, Shelby L. Dyl, Pillsbury and Sheila McCafferty Harvey, Pillsbury Ms. Austin may be contacted at Ms. Dyl may be contacted at Ms. Harvey may be contacted at Read the full story...

    New York Court of Appeals Takes Narrow View of Labor Law Provisions in Recent Cases

    July 03, 2022 —
    Since the end of March, the New York State Court of Appeals has issued decisions in favor of the defense concerning New York Labor Law §240 and §241. These pro-defendant decisions take a narrow view of the scope of the Labor Law provisions. However, while it remains to be seen how the Court’s below will apply the Court of Appeal’s reasoning, these recent decisions are beneficial for the defense bar going forward. In Toussaint v Port Auth. of N.Y. & N.J March 22, 2022 N.Y. LEXIS 391 | 2022 NY Slip Op 01955 | 2022 WL 837579, the Court held that 12 NYCRR 23-9.9 (a), does not set forth a concrete specification sufficient to give rise to a non-delegable duty under Labor Law § 241 (6). In Toussaint Plaintiff, who was an employee of Skanska USA Civil Northeast, Inc., brought the lawsuit against the Port Authority asserting claims under Labor Law § 200 (1) and Labor Law § 241 (6) after he was struck by a power buggy while operating a rebar-bending machine at the World Trade Center Transportation Hub construction site owned by the Port Authority of New York and New Jersey. Power buggies are small, self-operated vehicles used to move materials on construction sites. On the day of the accident, a trained and properly designated operator drove the buggy into the area near the plaintiff's workstation. That vehicle operator got off the vehicle, but short time thereafter, another worker—who was not designated or trained to do so—drove the buggy a short while prior to losing control and striking plaintiff. Plaintiff relied upon 12 NYCRR 23-9.9(a) which states that “[no person other than a trained and competent operator designated by the employer shall operate a power buggy.” In rejecting plaintiff’s argument the Court held that the "trained and competent operator" requirement is general, as it lacks a specific requirement or standard of conduct. Reprinted courtesy of Lisa M. Rolle, Traub Lieberman and Matthew Feinberg, Traub Lieberman Ms. Rolle may be contacted at Mr. Feinberg may be contacted at Read the full story...

    Construction Contracts and The Uniform Commercial Code: When Does it Apply and Understanding the Pre-Dominant Factor Test

    November 01, 2022 —
    The Uniform Commercial Code (“UCC”) replaces the common law in many commercial transactions, providing provisions and a framework governing the conduct of business. The UCC attempts to develop uniformity among state laws on commercial matters as many of these contracts involve parties from different states. The UCC has been adopted in almost all states, including Washington, and substantially mirror each other throughout the country. The question that is most commonly presented, in the Construction law context, is when does the UCC apply and control? Read the full story...
    Reprinted courtesy of Keith Sparks, Ahlers Cressman & Sleight PLLC
    Mr. Sparks may be contacted at

    Eminent Domain Bomb Threats Made on $775M Alabama Highway Project

    July 03, 2022 —
    Multiple bomb threats have been made against Alabama transportation officials, law enforcement and others in reaction to eminent domain plans for a major highway expansion project. Reprinted courtesy of Derek Lacey, Engineering News-Record Mr. Lacey may be contacted at Read the full story...

    Condominiums and Homeowners Associations Remain Popular Housing Choices for U-S Homeowners

    July 11, 2022 —
    Falls Church, Va., July 06, 2022 (GLOBE NEWSWIRE) -- Maintenance-free, safety, and cleanliness are top features that make community associations a popular choice and lifestyle for millions of Americans. According to results from the 2022 Homeowner Satisfaction Survey, the overwhelming majority (89%) of homeowners and condominium association residents rate their overall experience of living in a community association as "very good" or "good" (67%), or neutral (22%). At a time when community matters most, the majority (87%) said they knew their home was part of a community association and nearly half (45%) said the association made them more interested in the home. Eighty-seven percent of respondents believe that their governing board "absolutely" or "for the most part" serves the best interest of the community. More than half of residents (68%) believe that rules in their communities protect and enhance property values. Results from almost identical national surveys conducted in 2005, 2007, 2009, 2012, 2014, 2016, 2018, 2020, and 2022 are strikingly consistent. The online survey of 1,507 homeowners and condominium association members nationwide with oversampling was conducted in in four states: Illinois, New York, North Carolina and Washington. About Community Associations Institute Since 1973, Community Associations Institute (CAI) has been the leading provider of resources and information for homeowners, volunteer board leaders, professional managers, and business professionals in the more than 355,000 homeowners associations, condominiums, and housing cooperatives in the United States and millions of communities worldwide. With more than 43,000 members, CAI works in partnership with 36 legislative action committees and 63 affiliated chapters within the U.S., Canada, South Africa, and the United Arab Emirates as well as with housing leaders in several other countries, including Australia, Spain, and the United Kingdom. A global nonprofit 501(c)(6) organization, CAI is the foremost authority in community association management, governance, education, and advocacy. Our mission is to inspire professionalism, effective leadership, and responsible citizenship—ideals reflected in community associations that are preferred places to call home. Visit us at, and follow us on Twitter and Facebook @CAISocial.

    ASCE Statement on National Dam Safety Awareness Day - May 31

    June 06, 2022 —
    Washington, DC. – Nationwide, more than 92,000 dams protect communities across the country, providing numerous services including irrigation, water conservation, and flood protection. Advocating for the safety, robustness, and sustainability of our nation's dams is a top priority for ASCE as we recognize May 31 as National Dam Safety Awareness Day. National Dam Safety Awareness Day is observed in remembrance of the "Johnstown Flood" on May 31, 1889. Failures of the South Fork Dam near Johnstown, PA, resulted in the death of more than 2,200 people. This tragedy serves as an illustration of the critical importance of effectively maintaining and managing our nation's dams and ensuring that adequate dam safety measures remain in place to avoid these preventable tragedies. ASCE's 2021 Report Card for America's Infrastructure gave the nation's dams a "D" grade. Of the nation's 92,000 dams, more than 15,000 are classified as having "high hazard potential", meaning that dam failure would result in the loss of life. While increased state investment in dam safety programs has allowed for better assessment of dams and the ability to identify rehabilitation needs as well as potential hazards, increased federal investment is still needed to ensure the safety of dams nationwide. ABOUT THE AMERICAN SOCIETY OF CIVIL ENGINEERS Founded in 1852, the American Society of Civil Engineers represents more than 150,000 civil engineers worldwide and is America's oldest national engineering society. ASCE works to raise awareness of the need to maintain and modernize the nation's infrastructure using sustainable and resilient practices, advocates for increasing and optimizing investment in infrastructure, and improve engineering knowledge and competency. For more information, visit or and follow us on Twitter, @ASCETweets and @ASCEGovRel.

    Certain Private Projects Now Fall Under Prevailing Wage Laws. Is Yours One of Them?

    November 21, 2022 —
    For the last few years, New York State Labor Law has required that all contractors overseeing public development projects pay their workers the prevailing wage rate, which includes a regulated hourly rate for wage and benefits. Fast forward to 2022, the requirements of Section 224-A are extending to private projects costing more than $5 million where 30% or more of the financing for the construction costs was obtained from public sources like state or local funding. There are a number of forms of financing that qualify as public funding, and its important for developers to understand exactly how these are defined under the new law. Public funding includes any indirect or direct payment from government authorities, savings from fees, tax credits or payments in lieu of taxes, loans from public entities and more. In order to provide further clarity, the law also clearly defined certain project exemptions to the new rule. First, affordable housing projects will not be affected, along with historic rehabilitation projects or small renewable energy projects. Also, projects for established non-profit companies receive an exemption as long as the company reports gross annual revenues less than $5 million. Other exemptions include projects for schools under 60,000 square feet and those funded by the Urban Development Corporation’s Restore New York's Communities Initiative. Reprinted courtesy of Nancy Cox, Construction Executive, a publication of Associated Builders and Contractors. All rights reserved. Read the full story...