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Golf carts, theft and weather are just some of the risky areas to watch when managing a golf course or country club.
The 2017 Risk All Stars strengthened their organizations by taking ownership of improved risk management processes and not quitting until they were in place.
Creativity, perseverance and passion distinguish the winners of the 2017 Risk All Star award.
Chico’s risk manager wasn’t afraid to change important relationships.
The University of California’s Courtney Claflin is putting on a clinic in captive management.
Faith Cring makes sure she educates underwriters about her agricultural cooperative’s risks. She also insists on complete transparency.
Cable One’s Michelle Bennett is very good at forming relationships, both inside and outside of her company.
With diligent prep work and high emotional intelligence, Kevin Moss cut Michelin’s outstanding reserves nearly in half.
Steve Richards masterfully recalibrated Coca-Cola’s workers’ comp program when the company rapidly added 25 locations and thousands of new employees.
Frank Russo integrated risk management throughout his company, building a strong and collaborative risk culture.
Joseph J. Mazza has cut repetitive motion workers’ comp claims in half by training in ergonomics.
XL Catlin’s Simon Argent leads a team that is giving the company’s business leaders much better information on political and credit risk.
Wallace Jones achieved double-digit premium reductions for Ashley Furniture by educating senior leaders and implementing changes over a four-year period.
Daimler Trucks North America’s Dan Holden advocated for a disaster recovery system that is now being implemented internationally.
Butler University’s Zach Finn is tackling the risk management talent shortage head-on.
Leveraging the adage “You catch more flies with honey,” Tim Liberty is giving his growing company a distinct competitive advantage.
Emerging cyber risk is a challenge for everyone these days, but for high net worth individuals and families, the challenges can be even greater.
As warranties run out on wind turbines, underwriters gain insight into their long-term costs.
Cumulative Trauma, or CT claims, continue to harm workers and drive up costs. Defending against these claims means reducing, through analytics and engineering, the chance that workers get hurt to begin with.
Key drivers are increased retail distress, but also bank eagerness to monetize.