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Existing flood maps consistently underestimate exposure, but the industry is determined to build better models.
Because there was no official “terrorism” certification, policy exclusions were not triggered.
A superstorm plows toward a manufacturer. Will it be a rain or wind event?
FEMA gauges disaster severity by how many Waffle House restaurants are open.
Insurers can save by subrogating disaster claims.
An explosion shakes a retailer’s business continuity. What is their next move?
Running away from negligence can never be a risk management option.
Public sector risk managers are under pressure to assess infrastructure exposures.
Projects in the billions challenge capacity, hindering expansion for natural gas.
It is time for us to stop hiding behind the use of averages and start accommodating uncertainty.
NYC asteroid strike would cause nearly 100% fatalities at ground zero.
The next time the Laki Fissure bursts, a maelstrom of sickness, death and economic destruction will be released.
A Cat 5 hurricane strike of Lake Okeechobee would inundate much of South Florida.
There are carriers that can survive the most horrific of scenarios, if they are diversified enough.
A quick-thinking business owner seizes the opportunity to best a competitor after a storm.
A lack of transparency during a foreign acquisition abruptly halts a mining company’s celebrations.
A risk manager’s improper reporting catches the SEC’s attention.
A fatal snack factory explosion leads to an even more disastrous claim.