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Gregory DL Morris is an independent business journalist based in North Carolina with 25 years’ experience in industry, energy, finance and transportation. He can be reached at [email protected]
Organizations must rethink recruiting as the mass retirement of baby boomers creates a talent shortage for the risk management and insurance industries.
Mutuals and captives seem to be the insurance approaches that are still providing useful cover to coal-burning power plants. That being said, there is no rush to replace capacity that is leaving the market.
Companies eschew employees, offer alternatives for insurance benefits.
From jobsite safety to design efficiency and underwriting, the seeds of AI are sprouting.
Global supply chains were once thought a way to reduce both risk and cost. With tariffs and sanctions on the rise, those far-flung networks suddenly seem exposed.
To protect thousands of traveling employees, FM Global’s VP of corporate risk management borrowed from strategies the company was using to protect clients.
No two construction projects are the same. That’s where artificial intelligence can help in the transfer of complex risk information.
Brokers and underwriters are developing reliable techniques for divining what tech to farm out and conjuring appropriate partners.
Technology makes it easier to identify fraud and is revolutionizing the accuracy of the insurance industry.
Increased scooter usage has underwriters wary of potential liability risks that could stem from accidents and other riding mishaps. Data location sharing and international travel are also cause for concern.
Total economic losses from natural catastrophes and man-made disasters in 2018 were $165 billion, and that number is only growing.
Coming from various backgrounds but unified by ambition, here are the 2019 Power Broker® Rising Stars.
There remains enough uncertainty about commercial tax exposures that insuring them is a booming business.
A business-friendly environment attracts captives looking to redomicile.
As the aerospace insurance market shrinks, underwriters are backing ambitious ventures, including a college rocket competition.
State-sponsored cyber attackers have all the time and resources they need to probe and then inflict damage on critical infrastructure.
PG&E filed for bankruptcy protection, a step the company says was its “only viable option” now that it faces billions of dollars in wildfire liabilities.
Rebuilding of properties in high-risk floodplains that have already sustained multiple claims is an issue.
For industrial sites with CAT exposures, the environmental market is no longer soft terrain. Toxic release after storms is proving to cost companies millions.
The city of Surprise found a unique way to cut workers’ comp costs dramatically, while securing prompt, high-quality care for their injured workers.