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A business-friendly environment attracts captives looking to redomicile.
Vermont regulators came up with a creative way to save crucial dollars based on ceded risk.
Experience with advocacy at a young age shaped Heather McClure’s passion to drive optimal outcomes and protect both patients and physicians.
One client saved $1.5 million by using captives as a reinsurance layer. Numerous industries could use this application.
Chevron’s Kevin Jones joins an energy-focused captive insurance board in Texas, and EPIC picks up two West Coast executives, among other moves.
Captive insurers may be best suited to handle the risks that come with blockchain and bitcoin.
How to insure innovative industries was on this year’s Vermont Captive insurance conference agenda.
Captives should adapt to their parent companies’ changing risk profiles. Following this plan helps risk managers identify and execute necessary changes.
Captives can serve as a primary-layer risk-transfer mechanism. They can also allow organizations to access reinsurance to cover difficult-to-insure losses.
Cyber, trucking and terror risk in property are finding alternative risk homes.
The flexibility of captives is well-suited to serve the rapidly changing risks health care organizations face.
The U.S. Hang Gliding and Paragliding Association creates a captive in Vermont.
Captive insurance for cannabis could be a viable option.
There is a move toward captives’ strategic use of surplus to fund risk management-based projects, analytics, consulting and more.
The University of California’s Courtney Claflin is putting on a clinic in captive management.
Captives are creating more flexible and cost-effective options for the rapidly evolving shared economy sector.
Cell captives are innovating, and some risk managers use them to drive business relationships.