The best of R&I and around the web, handpicked by our editors.
White papers, service directory and conferences for the R&I community.
Web replica of the print magazine.
There is no excerpt because this is a protected post.
Natural catastrophes are growing in severity, resulting in an increase in uninsured losses. Numerous technologies are emerging to aid resiliency.
The amusement industry is actually one of the safest around. Here are a few risk management tips for operators to keep it that way.
Mass shooting events have employers fearing the worst. That’s why some are training employees to spot warning signs of potential active shooter events.
As technology raises the risk of cyber attacks, it’s also being used to fight the battle against them.
Hopefully misunderstandings around cyber insurance will not echo the financial calamity of 9/11.
Total economic losses from natural catastrophes and man-made disasters in 2018 were $165 billion, and that number is only growing.
Artificial intelligence has become a key weapon in responding to extreme weather events like hurricanes, flooding, drought and wildfires.
Investigators at law enforcement agencies are showing ever more appetite for the scalps of directors and officers to adorn their investigations on corporate crimes.
Email phishing is growing and has become so sophisticated that even tech giants Facebook and Google are susceptible to scams.
Promoting a more customized approach to risk management on $1 billion-plus construction mega-projects.
You can’t miss the towering buildings of Hudson Yards, but it’s really the risk management features that truly set this development apart.
The grounding of the Boeing 737 Max is bound to impact aviation insurance markets that are already strained by attritional losses.
Coal-fired power plants are leaking pollutants like arsenic, lithium and chromium, and it begs the question, are insurers responsible for spill claims?
Recovering quickly from a reputational risk event depends on how much reputational risk management you do ahead of time.
European insurers have taken measures to withhold the backing of coal mines and other ventures that contribute to global warming. U.S.-based insurers have been less than outspoken on the topic.
With too-frequent mass shootings and workplace homicides at a high, active shooter coverage is gaining attention.
A global ransomware attack could cause nearly $193 billion in economic loss, and only 14 percent would be covered by insurance.
Experts have developed a rating system for a newly studied weather phenomenon called atmospheric rivers — long, narrow collections of water vapor that cause rain and snow.
The number of weather disasters costing $1 billion or more is increasing at an alarming rate.