ICC Global Third Party Administrators
Dan Martinez CEO
Construction and Safety Consultants
ICC Construction/ Safety Third Party Administrators
ICC handles Construction Liability Claims for Insurance Companies, Self-insureds, State and Federal Government in the following areas:
- Construction Claims
- Construction General liability
- Environmental Clean Up
- Safety Consultants (MI)
- Safety / Bodily injury
- Workers' Compensation
- Breach of Construction Contract
- OSHA Compliance / Consulting (MI)
- Workmanship liability
- Structural liability
- Business interruption
ICC is an independent Safety Third Party Administrative firm that looks out for your company's interest.
At ICC, we take OSHA compliance even further; we look at the legal liability exposure a construction company may encounter in civil litigation. ICC has paid millions on construction claims for over the past 20 years. We know what to look for to minimize liability exposure. At ICC, we are on the jobsite throughout the course of a project to avoid liability exposure before it happens.
When your company has a contruction project, liability claim or needs a safety consultant, call ICC at 1 (845)-751-0023 or 1 (316)- 683-0170
OSHA COMPLIANCE ADMINITRATOR
A contract for "construction" is one for nonpersonal service. See, e.g., 41 CFR 1-1.208. Section 2(e) of the Service Contract Act of 1965 requires as a condition of every Federal contract (and bid specification therefor) exceeding $2,500, the "principal purpose" of which is to furnish services to the United States through the use of "service employees," that certain safety and health standards be met. See 29 CFR Part 1925, which contains the Department rules concerning these standards. Section 7 of the Service Contract Act provides that the Act shall not apply to "any contract of the United States or District of Columbia for construction, alteration, and/or repair, including painting and decorating of public buildings or public works." It is clear from the legislative history of section 107 that no gaps in coverage between the two statutes are intended.
The Walsh-Healey Public Contracts Act requires that contracts entered into by any Federal agency for the manufacture or furnishing of materials, supplies, articles, and equipment in any amount exceeding $10,000 must contain, among other provisions, a requirement that "no part of such contract will be performed nor will any of the materials, supplies, articles or equipment to be manufactured or furnished under said contract be manufactured or fabricated in any plants, factories, buildings, or surroundings or under working conditions which are unsanitary or hazardous or dangerous to the health and safety of employees engaged in the performance of said contract." The rules of the Secretary concerning these standards are published in 41 CFR Part 50-204, and express the Secretary of Labor's interpretation and application of section 1(e) of the Walsh-Healey Public Contracts Act to certain particular working conditions. None of the described working conditions are intended to deal with construction activities, although such activities may conceivably be a part of a contract which is subject to the Walsh-Healey Public Contracts Act. Nevertheless, such activities remain subject to the general statutory duty prescribed by section 1(e). Section 103(b) of the Contract Work Hours and Safety Standards Act provides, among other things, that the Act shall not apply to any work required to be done in accordance with the provisions of the Walsh-Healey Public Contracts Act.
ICC has claim administrators for property and casualty claims in the following states :
Kansas ,Colorado ,Florida, California, Connecticut, Illinois, Indiana, Iowa, Missouri, Tennessee, Texas West Virginia, Wisconsin, Pennsylvania ,Ohio Oklahoma, North Carolina, Arizona, New Mexico , los Vegas, El Paso, New York, Michigan , United Kingdom , Australia, Switzerland ,
ICC Construction Third Party Administrators ®