In an interesting case, the New York Appellate Court found that an insured could not sue the insurance broker for delaying in presenting a claim to the insurance company when the insured also delayed submission of the claim to the agent. In Rockland Exposition, Inc. v. Marshall & Sterling Enterprises, Inc., 138 A.D.3d 1085, 31 N.Y.S.3d 139 (N.Y.A.D. 2016), the New York Appellate Court held that the insured's delay of 52 days in notifying the insurance broker of the lawsuit that needed to be submitted to the insurance company precluded the insured from bringing a suit against the broker for liability for the broker's delay in providing notice to the insurer. The Court found that the insured's delay in providing notice to the broker was the precipitating breach of the insurance policy's requirement that the insured provide notice "as soon as practicable" and was the proximate cause of the insured's loss of coverage. In this case, the Court, in essence, held that two wrongs did not make it right.