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As the effects of climate change increase in severity, world financial leaders debate over just how much the crisis is affecting the global economy.
Insurers are working with their clients — and their own organizations — to reduce carbon footprints and better manage climate change.
Coral reefs protect against flooding, and coral is used in the creation of heart disease and cancer drugs.
Many coastal U.S. cities are sinking, while sea levels are rising. Commercial property owners may be more exposed to flood risk than they realize.
Wishes for a wet winter may lead to unexpected catastrophe.
Taking it easy in a light hurricane season is exactly the wrong thing to do.
New studies warn that some of the world’s largest aquifers may soon run dry, with no hope of ever filling again.
Climate change is speeding the deterioration of an already aged system. The fix will cost trillions.
California, Colorado and Texas are at highest risk for wildfire damage.
These insurance execs are leading their organizations through tricky new risks and market conditions.
While there has been much research and planning regarding the environmental aspects of climate change, few are discussing the potential impact on workers.
Retracing the route of Amelia Earhart is the most recent adventure made possible by brokers.
It’s time for the insurance industry to sound the alarm about climate change.
Climate change demands that companies take a collaborative approach to risk management.
In a first-of-its-kind development, an insurer is suing municipalities for breaching their duty to prepare their infrastructure for climate-related exposures.
Risk managers should expect more weather-related damage.
A softening market worries reinsurers, but they remain optimistic about growth.
Greenhouse gas emissions could follow tobacco and asbestos as the next mega-tort.