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The number of weather disasters costing $1 billion or more is increasing at an alarming rate.
After a Nat Cat, traditional insurance can fall short in its timeliness and breadth of coverage. An industry exec discusses an alternative.
Crumbling roads and bridges isolate companies and trigger business interruption losses.
Growing populations and rising property values, combined with an increase in high-severity catastrophes, are pushing the insurance protection gap to a critical level.
Whether high net worth homeowners take up sufficient excess flood coverage is a point of concern.
Following a natural disaster, toxic materials released by the storm waters wreak havoc on the environment and public health.
The world’s richest citizens are searching out top-notch security measures and infrastructure to prepare against natural and man-made disaster.
Brokerage claims experts urge fast action to mitigate loss and substantiate claims.
Soft targets, such as sports stadiums, must increase measures to protect lives and their business.
It’s good business to allow job-leave for volunteer emergency responders, whether or not state laws apply.
For facilities entrusted with the lives of vulnerable populations, emergency preparedness plans are complex documents that never stop evolving.
Big storms add urgency to reforms on transparency and repeat claims.
What is appropriate risk mitigation during an earthquake? As a curious risk manager, I decided to find out.
This year’s hurricane season sees the use of drones and other aerial intelligence gathering systems as insurers seek to estimate claims costs.
Aon produced an agents’ guide covering newly-effective changes to the National Flood Insurance Program
Do we, in our risk management community, have a consistent way of measuring and ranking one disaster over another?
Hurricane rebuilding will require creative solutions.
New materials, methods and ideas are empowering property owners to rein in their catastrophe risks.
Resisting an order to evacuate is a criminal act in some states.
The latest trifecta of hurricanes Harvey, Irma and Maria will leave behind serious pollution issues.
Employers are urged to proceed with caution when returning to hurricane damaged properties.