Declining premium rates and abundant capacity point to a favorable market for property/casualty insurance in 2017.
A review of some of the most important risk events of the year can help risk professionals guide their organizations toward future success.
Experts survey the toll of Hurricane Matthew’s damage from Haiti to the Southeast United States.
While more U.S. insurers are improving their disclosure and management of climate risk, most are still giving it minimal attention.
Efforts to fortify New York and New Jersey coastlines against storm damage are still ongoing.
Resilience ratings can ensure that natural disasters have a low impact on critical building infrastructure.
Canada’s costliest natural disaster will have significant insurance implications.
Many middle-market companies are still unprepared to ensure business continuity in the wake of natural disasters.
As climate change takes its toll, businesses must act to address flood and drought risks.
Communities struggle with the cost of wildfires as climate change increases their likelihood.
With weather patterns and storm severity growing less predictable, a comprehensive disaster recovery plan—including reliable insurance protection—is a vital risk management task for any business.
As hurricane season approaches, the shipping industry must take steps to protect its operations and the rest of the supply chain.
Having the right business interruption coverage could be the key to surviving a disaster.
Year-to-year variability in the tropics and the combination, El Nino and other climate factors complicate hurricane forecasting for the 2016 season.
After a record-breaking wildfire season in 2015, it is more critical than ever for businesses to develop plans to protect their property and personnel.