Michigan’s new auto no-fault law is working and even those who choose to keep unlimited, lifetime medical benefits are saving money on their auto insurance premiums.

Stay the course

let these reforms work and push back on special interests who want to turn the clock back on these historic reforms.

Michigan’s new auto no-fault law is working and even those who choose to keep unlimited, lifetime medical benefits are saving money on their auto insurance premiums.

Stay the course

let these reforms work and push back on special interests who want to turn the clock back on these historic reforms.

Michigan’s new auto no-fault law is working and even those who choose to keep unlimited, lifetime medical benefits are saving money on their auto insurance premiums.

Stay the course

let these reforms work and push back on special interests who want to turn the clock back on these historic reforms.

Michigan’s new auto no-fault law is working and even those who choose to keep unlimited, lifetime medical benefits are saving money on their auto insurance premiums.

Stay the course

let these reforms work and push back on special interests who want to turn the clock back on these historic reforms.

car

No-Fault Reform is Working

Drivers across the state, from Detroit to Ontonagan, are saving hundreds and even thousands of dollars on their auto insurance premiums. For the second year in a row, the Michigan Catastrophic Claims Association lowered its per-vehicle fee drivers because of the expected savings from Michigan’s new auto no-fault law. Undoing these reforms would create more economic uncertainty for Michiganders at a time when they can least afford it.

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  • Opinion: Time for Michigan auto insurance reform

    Detroit News

    December 9, 2019

    That sound you heard across Detroit and throughout the state of Michigan last month was the collective sigh of relief from drivers paying the highest auto insurance premiums in the country. The Michigan Catastrophic Claims Association (MCCA) announced Nov. 13 it was reducing its per-vehicle fee charged to drivers to $100 — and even less for others. 

    Read the whole story ›
  • Michigan to reduce car insurance premiums

    Hillsdale Collegian

    December 5, 2019

    After years of mandatory and expensive personal injury protection (PIP), Michigan Catastrophic Claims Association reduced its claim fee from $220 to $100 for motorists who choose unlimited medical benefits. For motorists who do not choose unlimited medical care, the fee is completely waived. Changes will take effect July 2020. 

    Read the whole story ›