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The construction sector presents no shortage of challenges for insurers. But there are ample opportunities for growth, and that’s what Andrew Murray has set his sights on for 2019.
A major U.S. appointment for Hiscox and an EVP appointment head this week’s list of people on the move.
Construction workers tend to distrust technology, but acceptance is growing of new tools with demonstrable safety benefits.
Sean O’Connell, Jason Wren and Wendy Sue Ash join Aon’s Construction Service Group.
Ken Jones joins SterlingRisk; Julie Boucher and Chris Varin join Marsh Captives Solutions; Jennifer S. Lanter and Steven E. Dubiel join Willis Towers Watson; Kristy Kendle joins QBE North America.
Construction defect litigation and safety top the list of severe risks, but new technologies will also challenge the industry going forward.
From construction to cargo to cyber, an array of Insurtech technology solutions is beginning to bring real improvement to risk management safety strategies.
Energy, litigation and commercial real estate are driving growth in commercial surety.
Technological innovation will drive sustainable urban growth.
Employers and insurers are engaging workers in OSHA’s National Safety Stand-Down to help curb serious fall risk in the construction trades.
Workers and employers in the construction industry continue to face numerous emerging risks and challenges.
Disaster recovery plus infrastructure projects stretch builders; sureties could be next.
Sensors, 3D laser scanning, virtual reality and more are reshaping the traditional job site.
Protective gear sized for men puts women at risk for injury in construction and many other trades.
A new Constructech ecosystem of wearable devices, sensors, virtual reality and drones will enable smarter and safer structures.
An ongoing shortage of experienced labor threatens the construction industry on multiple fronts.
This year’s hurricane season sees the use of drones and other aerial intelligence gathering systems as insurers seek to estimate claims costs.
Hurricane rebuilding will require creative solutions.
New materials, methods and ideas are empowering property owners to rein in their catastrophe risks.