Data analysis: Fairer Finance’s latest consumer survey shows Audi, NFU Mutual, BMW, Santander, and By Miles have the happiest motor insurance customers and digs into the reasons why they are more cheerful than most.
Will McAllister, senior vice president and managing director of EMEA at Guidewire, shares the software provider’s plan to do more business in the UK plus how insurers can now launch new products in a few hours.
As we transition to a low carbon economy, Simon Konsta, disputes partner at international law firm DAC Beachcroft, explores the risk of stranded assets, which affect insurers both in terms of investment and claims.
Following a difficult period where ManyPets pulled out of the Swedish market and paused sales in the US, newly appointed UK CEO Luisa Barile and co-founder Steven Mendel sat down with Scott McGee to talk through the provider's plan to get the UK business to profitability.
With COP28 kicking off this week, Nick Turner, head of surveying at Woodgate & Clark, considers the current choice of low-carbon materials in building repairs and the problem of betterment.
Tegwen Gabb, senior weather and climate analyst at Eurotempest, reveals how close the UK insurance industry came to sustaining one of its largest insured losses of all time from storm Ciarán.
Pete Allchorne, partner at DAC Beachcroft, has been elected president of the Forum of Insurance Lawyers.
Ahead of Black Friday on 24 November, Sophie King examines the impact that challenges affecting the global supply chain could have on product recall and liability claims for insurers.
How inflation and the Consumer Duty resulted in premiums increasing, cover stripped back and product supply shrinking in 2023 is the focus of the latest Insurance Post Podcast.
Trade Voice: Suzi Rackley, client director at Howden Private Clients and member of the Chartered Institute of Insurers’ broking board, argues the industry needs to push beyond Build Back Better to ensure the UK is flood-ready by 2039.
Glyn Brookes-Humphrey, director of regional operations at Woodgate & Clark, reveals he would love to be a hunchback lawyer in Tudor times and why he doesn’t take anything or anyone for granted.
QBE Insurance, along with Keoghs, have successfully pursued 20 counts of contempt against a claimant who falsely claimed damages of £600,000 following a workplace accident.
Simon Murray, head of insurance business services at DWF Law, explains why the use of AI in legal services could soon accelerate.
One year on from launching its AI counter-fraud solution, the Insurance Fraud Bureau has revealed how the tool has “elevated” the sector's fight against fraud.
Analysis: As inflation continues to be an issue across all lines of insurance, Sam Barrett explores how brokers can use AI to manage underinsurance risk and valuations.
Tom Quirke, chief actuary at Ageas UK, shares how the personal lines insurer is already ensuring humans and AI work in synergy to allow agents to focus on meaningful relationships with customers.
Joe Stephenson, director of digital intelligence at insurtech Intertel, on the future of insurance fraud and how holograms in the courtroom could help catch more criminals.
Sedgwick has promoted chief operating officer Neil Gibson to the position of UK CEO.
Patrick Hayward, consultant at Altus Consulting, explains why artificial intelligence will become a critical requirement rather than a nice-to-have for an insurer.
Editor’s View: Emma Ann Hughes’ recent claims experience suggests artificial intelligence could learn a lot from the acknowledgements sent via snail mail in the past.
Insurers that don’t share claims data with the wider market risk being “left behind”, LexisNexis Risk Solutions’ James Burton has told Insurance Post.
Panellists speaking at an Association of British Insurers event about civil justice urged the Ministry of Justice to fix the whiplash reforms before bringing about any new further changes that affect the motor insurance sector.
Speaking at an Association of British Insurers event, a panel of experts agreed that while a dual discount rate could lead to better accuracy, it could prove to be very complicated to work with.
Fresh estimates from PWC calculate the costs of damage due to the severe weather caused by storm Babet to be between £450m and £650m.