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These are the can’t-miss sessions lined up for RIMS 2019 this year as chosen by the editors of Risk & Insurance®.
College sports teams are employing companies to collect potentially damaging anonymous complaints, helping them stay ahead of risk.
One client saved $1.5 million by using captives as a reinsurance layer. Numerous industries could use this application.
A board that isn’t proactive in protecting against cyber attacks is a board vulnerable to regulatory fines, reputation damage and public scrutiny.
Workers’ comp needs a better solution for opioids than more prescription opportunities. And luckily, numerous alternative treatments are already at our fingertips.
Everest adds a cyber and a marketing executive; Willis Towers Watson announces three appointments in its West region; and other key announcements.
Employers monitoring their employees’ health is fueling a boom in the amount of health information available to insurance companies and employers.
According to a new report from KPMG, the insurtech space saw a significant decrease in value in 2018, but plenty of deals are still being made.
Everest adds a property executive; Ametros names a senior managing director; Joe Zuk joins Orchid; Anders elected president of NAMSAP
A global ransomware attack could cause nearly $193 billion in economic loss, and only 14 percent would be covered by insurance.
With global risk perceived as increasing, business leaders remain confident in their own company’s success.
Humbled by his own experiences with homelessness, this P&C broker knows what it’s like to face a challenge. So he works for solutions instead.
When the data from wearables is integrated with virtual and augmented reality, simulated ‘virtual workers’ will help companies get a grip on workplace risk before incidents even occur.
A new LexisNexis Risk Solutions report explains how small commercial business insurance carriers can turn their top challenges into competitive advantages.
Insurers can simply buy analyses from satellite operators, using that information for assess damage or find wrongdoing.
McKinsey & Company took pains to outline the numerous ways that Artificial Intelligence will change commercial insurance.
MIT researchers conclude that machine learning has the potential to create great efficiencies; that goes for its use in insurance too.
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.
With growing risk of concussions and other traumatic brain injury, the football industry is looking at a shrinking pool of insurers willing to underwrite its risks.
AI is poised to take the actionability of data and the accuracy of insurance underwriting to the next level. And that’s a win for everyone.