In Los Angeles Lakers v. Federal Ins. Co., here, the Court of Appeals for the Ninth Circuit held that D&O insurance policies do not cover TCPA claims.  The Court of Appeals explained:

When Federal received a request from the Lakers to defend them against the Emanuel complaint, Federal correctly identified the two TCPA claims as claims for invasion of privacy. It is evident from the plain language of the insurance contract that the parties intended to exclude all invasion of privacy claims. We recognize that exclusionary clauses are to be construed against the insurer; but here we must reconcile this rule with our canon of giving effect to the intent of the parties in light of a clause that broadly excludes coverage for any claim originating from, incident to, or having any connection with, invasion of privacy. A TCPA claim falls within the category of intrusion on the “right to be let alone” recognized under California law as an invasion of privacy. Emanuel’s claim is unquestionably, at the very least, connected to an alleged invasion of privacy. Therefore, Federal properly concluded that the claims asserted in the Emanuel complaint were excluded from coverage under the Policy. The dissent’s narrow construction of the exclusionary clause conflicts with the clear intent of the contracting parties. . . .Because a TCPA claim is inherently an invasion of privacy claim, Federal correctly concluded that Emanuel’s TCPA claims fell under the Policy’s broad exclusionary clause.  Accordingly, Federal did not breach the Policy, or the implied covenant of good faith and fair dealing, under any cognizable legal theory, when it declined to defend against or cover the Emanuel complaint. As there was no cognizable legal theory under which the Lakers could establish that Federal breached the Policy, and there were no known facts to support any other claim for relief, the district court properly dismissed the Lakers’ complaint.

Our take on it is here.