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An industry veteran discusses talent, infrastructure, and climate risks — and what insurers should do about them.
Marsh announced the creation of a program that brings together leading cyber insurers to evaluate and identify the solutions they consider most effective in reducing cyber risk.
The condition of uninsurability can vary from week to week and from exposure to exposure. Here are 5 manufacturing risks that could be deemed uninsurable.
Email phishing is growing and has become so sophisticated that even tech giants Facebook and Google are susceptible to scams.
Ohio is the second state to adopt the Insurance Data Security Model Law from the NAIC. Rumor has it, other states are likely to follow.
The inventor of the World Wide Web says we can do better with this connective platform. Insurance has an opportunity to do just that.
GDPR reinvented the way data is collected. Now, more robust covers are coming to market while companies engage their boards in cyber security.
The cyber threat is big, growing fast. That’s the scary news. The good news is cyber insurance is taking off with most stand-alone policies paying out.
Cyber crime is hitting its stride, while global political tensions add complexity to an already challenging cyber security environment.
GDPR laws on privacy allow for fines of up to 4 percent of global revenue for data breaches, which could cost Facebook $2.2 billion and Google $5.4 billion.
A board that isn’t proactive in protecting against cyber attacks is a board vulnerable to regulatory fines, reputation damage and public scrutiny.
The manufacturing industry has unique cyber exposures, and this risk manager knows it’s important to stay on top of the sector’s rapidly changing use of technology.
From traditional risks like safety and oil volatility to emerging exposures like climate change litigation, here are the top risks facing the sector today.
Your company has just been the victim of a security breach. Cyber criminals have locked you out and are demanding a ransom. Do you pay?
A global ransomware attack could cause nearly $193 billion in economic loss, and only 14 percent would be covered by insurance.
With Chinese and Iranian hackers launching aggressive new attacks on businesses and government agencies in the U.S., there are obvious business interruption and data security concerns.
Economic pressures are leading to thieves becoming more innovative, particularly in the theft of food and beverage cargos.
Tech companies like Google and Facebook are tapping national intelligence services and government agencies for cyber talent.
Not a week goes by without some cyber breach, which is why manufacturing companies should look into their cyber liability insurance options.