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Artificial intelligence has become a key weapon in responding to extreme weather events like hurricanes, flooding, drought and wildfires.
A 45-day superstorm floods California and dishes out economic catastrophe.
A dirty bomb detonated in Manhattan could make a ghost town of the most populous city in the U.S.
A fast-moving geomagnetic storm blasts the North American power grid, leaving a large swath of the Northeastern U.S. temporarily uninhabitable.
Taking it easy in a light hurricane season is exactly the wrong thing to do.
Brokers urge policyholders to understand their policies and avoid the harsh surprises insureds faced in the aftermath of Hurricane Katrina.
The Texas flooding is a prime opportunity for insurers to learn more about automobile technology’s impact on claims numbers.
The Germanwings disaster was chiefly a failure of misplaced trust, our columnist writes.
Four insurance companies have received approval to use drones for claims and risk management purposes.
Solutions considered in the wake of the Germanwings disaster shouldn’t create more risks.
Each year since 2011, Risk & Insurance forecasts the Most Dangerous Emerging Risks — often with uncanny accuracy.
Buoyed by few catastrophes in 2014, insurers and investors are increasingly turning to alternative products.
Insurers are increasingly using CAT bonds and similar products to transfer some of their peak exposures to the capital markets.
It’s crucial that Congress pass TRIA reauthorization and NARAB early in 2015.
Politics trumped rational decision-making and put businesses in the cross hairs of potentially having lapses in coverage.
A typhoon exposes the inadequacies of a U.S. pharmacy company’s local insurance policies and hinders its move to Asia.
Frustration with property CAT models is leading to change.
A major hurricane strikes the Eastern Seaboard, bankrupting a city’s hopes of recovery.
Dangerous weather events can wreak havoc on businesses. Presented by Travelers.
By his actions both before and after Hurricane Sandy, Richard Pcihoda successfully mitigated the damaging storm’s impact.
A year ago, parts of Colorado were besieged by a 1,000-year flood event leading to more than $2 billion in economic damages.