If 2020 has taught us anything, it is that risk does not discriminate, it does not care about economic status, race, gender, or nationality. To face the new level of complex risks and uncertainties facing our global markets, more innovative and resilient risk management models are needed in 2021 and beyond.
Shortly after the New Year, Amazon, Berkshire Hathaway, and JPMorgan Chase announced their joint venture, Haven Health, would be shutting its doors. Haven’s goal was to make health care cost and delivery more transparent and economical for employers and employees alike.
Occupational exoskeletons are a growing domain of wearable technology designed to assist workers who perform physically demanding jobs. Advertisement Exos seek to reduce injury risk for commonly injured body parts and are gaining traction in the workplace. There has been significant progress with exoskeleton standards, research and device development this year. Much has changed in… View Article
In a matter of months, D&I has moved from being a function of a human resources department to becoming a key element of corporate governance and strategy, sitting squarely in the domain of the C-suite.
The year 2020 brought unexpected and grueling risk across several different sectors. We take a look at the most prominent risks faced this year and the lessons learned from them as 2021 quickly approaches.
The nature of COVID-19 has led some states to legislatively amend the workers’ compensation social contract and shift virus costs to employers and insurance carriers retroactively. The costs could be staggering.
No matter who wins on November 3, a disaster-weary country will need all the help it can get to stop the tide of mounting losses and uncertainty. Preparing now for the likelihood of post-election uncertainty can help.