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September was National Preparedness Month. Did you prepare your business for the unexpected?
It’s proving just as challenging for reporters to cover the nuances of cyber insurance as it is for carriers to underwrite it.
Email phishing is growing and has become so sophisticated that even tech giants Facebook and Google are susceptible to scams.
The inventor of the World Wide Web says we can do better with this connective platform. Insurance has an opportunity to do just that.
Tariffs, opposition from the fossil fuel industry and the vulnerability of supply chains for rare earth elements are all concerns for the renewable energy industry.
GDPR reinvented the way data is collected. Now, more robust covers are coming to market while companies engage their boards in cyber security.
Dockless electric scooter companies are taking over our cities, with 100 million riders in the past 12 months. Who is responsible, then, when someone gets hurt?
The cyber threat is big, growing fast. That’s the scary news. The good news is cyber insurance is taking off with most stand-alone policies paying out.
Cyber crime is hitting its stride, while global political tensions add complexity to an already challenging cyber security environment.
Coal-fired power plants are leaking pollutants like arsenic, lithium and chromium, and it begs the question, are insurers responsible for spill claims?
GDPR laws on privacy allow for fines of up to 4 percent of global revenue for data breaches, which could cost Facebook $2.2 billion and Google $5.4 billion.
European insurers have taken measures to withhold the backing of coal mines and other ventures that contribute to global warming. U.S.-based insurers have been less than outspoken on the topic.
A global ransomware attack could cause nearly $193 billion in economic loss, and only 14 percent would be covered by insurance.
Experts have developed a rating system for a newly studied weather phenomenon called atmospheric rivers — long, narrow collections of water vapor that cause rain and snow.
The number of weather disasters costing $1 billion or more is increasing at an alarming rate.
Economic pressures are leading to thieves becoming more innovative, particularly in the theft of food and beverage cargos.
Businesses will certainly want to insure catastrophe-related crop damage as well as keep supply chain coverage, but that could be difficult to insure as climate change continues its devastating wrath.
Respondents to a survey by AXA indicate that they are growing increasingly concerned about the impacts of climate change and the inability of global leaders to stop it.
Groundwater is critical to the survival of two billion people around the globe. Here’s how climate change is depleting the well — literally.
Employee theft isn’t a one-off act like once perceived; many employees stealing from their company have been with the institution for years — and they’re not acting alone.
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.