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Organizations looking to integrate facial recognition technology into their security systems must consider it may not always be the best alternative.
Let’s not fall all over ourselves introducing new insurance products when existing ones will do.
You can’t eliminate the cyber exposure. You can bolster business continuity and recovery plans.
New studies warn that some of the world’s largest aquifers may soon run dry, with no hope of ever filling again.
A lack of available data hamstrings cyber-risk underwriting, no matter what the exposure.
The roles of insurance sector CROs are expanding.
Rapidly developing technology creates new risks for hospitals and doctors. Presented by Travelers.
Each year since 2011, Risk & Insurance forecasts the Most Dangerous Emerging Risks — often with uncanny accuracy.
Companies can no longer expect to conduct business out of the gaze of prying eyes.
Liability for brain injury and disease isn’t limited to professional sports organizations.
As e-cigarette usage rises, danger lies in the lack of regulations and unknown long-term health effects.
The threat of hacking implantable defibrillators and other devices is already growing.
Once we deplete our aquifers, there is nothing helping us get through extended droughts.
Ten percent of respondents to AM Best have a cyber security policy.
Drone risks include collisions with aircraft, invasion of privacy, aerial surveillance and data collection.
Commercial social engineering schemes are costing billions.
The insurance director of Novartis Corp. talks about the heroic mission of teachers, swimming with sharks, and the most interesting place she ever visited.
Risk managers must manage social media’s risks while harnessing its speed and efficiency.
Even without an Ebola policy, organizations might be covered for losses from the disease.
Sloppy authentication is creating unnecessary cyber vulnerabilities.
As the Baby Boomer retirement exodus looms, companies must put plans in place to capture the vital knowledge that will exit along with them.