Global natural disasters caused drastically lower economic and insured losses in 2014.
For insurers, the climate change debate is quickly becoming irrelevant as potentially catastrophic threats demand taking the subject very seriously.
Organizations increasingly adopt water management strategies to control costs and combat the looming threat of scarcity.
By 2100, scientists predict lightning strikes in the continental United States will increase by 50%.
Only about half of property/casualty insurers are comprehensively addressing climate risks.
Insureds should have many options for coverage in 2015, according to a new Willis report.
Insurance expert Michael Levine discusses the implications of the Napa Valley earthquake.
Summer is the peak season for lightning strikes, which cost insurers millions of dollars every year.
With the Atlantic hurricane season approaching, companies can better prepare by using past storm experiences as a guide.
Weather-related natural catastrophe costs are rising, but it isn’t just damage or physical loss that impacts company revenue.
Drought conditions and new property development have contributed to a more dangerous wildfire season.
A year after Sandy struck the Northeast, the time to file a contingent business interruption claim is running out.
How will RMS 13 affect insurance costs and capacity?
Are there really more tornadoes than ever?
The 2013 hurricane season predictions and the potential cost of a modern-day Miami superstorm.