Latest Property-Catastrophe News
Our expert team of journalists is on the ground bringing you the latest news and analysis from the re/insurance industry’s event of the year, happening now in Boston.
United in mission & action, new organization begins 2019 conference.
Execs presented with a “do or die” warning over disruption.
Carrier expecting result of around €850m for Q3.
Estimated pre-tax loss of $160m on Dorian and $120 on Faxai.
Bermudian reinsurer bracing for further Hagibis hit.
Aon's Andy Marcell on one of the greatest risks facing insurers.
Featuring our exclusive roundtable from Monte Carlo.
Fitch expects FCA action to impact profitability.
The consolidated business will be called Carpenter Marsh Fac Re.
A major eruption of Mount Agnung in Indonesia could cause more than $70bn in economic losses, but insured losses are expected to be low.
Africa Re’s group managing director and CEO, Corneille Karekezi, gives his perspective on the outlook for the continent’s reinsurance markets.
Willis Re’s chief executive John Cavanagh remains optimistic at his company’s future growth prospects even though market conditions are tough.
Developing products that actually meet the needs of those in emerging economies, as well as creating reliable and user-friendly ways of both paying premium and collecting claims, will all determine whether the multi-company multi insurance venture incubator is a success, says Aspen’s Mario Vitale.
Hiscox Re has scaled back at recent renewals, reducing its concentration on property catastrophe.
Novae can start considering acquisitions rather than being acquired since share value has soared above book value, Novae’s CEO tells Reactions.
Interview: The top threat to catastrophe reinsurer RenaissanceRe’s new CEO Kevin O'Donnell maintaining his predecessor’s enviable returns is a flood of alternative reinsurance capacity settling for single-digit returns. He is bullish about RenRe's future.
Interview: The National Flood Insurance Program (NFIP) is unsustainable, says Swiss Re’s Americas CEO Eric Smith. He and others are now suggesting that the private sector needs to take up some of the burden to ensure flood protection remains in the US.
In this month's Reactions