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Roger Crombie is a United Kingdom-based columnist for Risk & Insurance®. He can be reached at [email protected]
Chances are you have a tidy-ish desk (and mind). It’s no coincidence if you’ve also done better in your career than those working in chaotic surroundings.
You can’t insure against the second most significant risk, which is existential risk. (But think of the annual premiums if you could.)
Have you ever wondered how James T. Kirk was able to repair his damaged ship from week to week? He had some great insurance, no doubt.
After a drawn-out court case, I appreciate the hardship of managing dozens of insurance claims at once.
Recently, I submitted a substantial list of movies that mention insurance agencies both real and fake. Here are some of my favorites.
External auditors supposedly arrive after the battle is over and bayonet the wounded. But what are they really meant to be doing when they carry out an annual audit?
Kudos to AIG for having an insurance tagline that make sense. Others might want to revisit the drawing board.
Who said a society that abandons common sense is utterly doomed? Oh yes, it was me, lost as I am in confusion of modern life.
The moral dimension aside, share buybacks processed by many insurers make perfect economic sense in this market.
Risk & Insurance® columnist Roger Crombie’s obsessive compilation of every film he can remember that mentions an insurance company, real or imagined.
Ten years — a short time in a long-tail industry — has apparently been time for significant change in Bermuda, one of the world’s most stable markets.
Let me take two minutes of your time to show you just how monumental insurance can be to our very existence.
Some people thrive outside the team regime. These non-conformists may be the ones driving your company forward.
Lists of odd insurance claims are better when they include real claims.
Why subject myself to hours of re-education to remove three points from my license? Fear of insurance, of course.
Get ready for seismic tremors as the World Cup kicks off.
Obfuscatory means ‘intended to conceal the truth by confusion.’ Have you read your insurance policy’s obfuscatory language?
True innovation in the insurance industry is exceedingly rare. Over thousands of years, only a tiny number of individuals have left their mark on history.
Insurers generally have a bad reputation because they insist on sticking to the contracts signed by insureds.
Old-school businesses and practices will soon be only memories, overtaken by the frantic rush to embrace the shiny new future.