Ohio law requires courts to interpret ambiguous insurance-policy language against the drafter and in favor of policyholders. But if the language is clear and unambiguous (not to mention in a bold and ALLCAPS and super-big font), then courts apply the plain and ordinary meaning.
On the basis of that second rule of construction, Judge Readler, for a unanimous panel (Batchelder & Donald, JJ.), affirmed dismissal of a putative class action in Richelson v. Liberty Insurance. The Sixth Circuit Appellate Blog has a sister (re)insurance publication (perhaps more of a distant cousin?) which recently covered that decision. You can find that analysis here, with a good but provocative tip thrown in free of charge: It’s always a good idea to read your insurance policy.