Axa has said it will be looking to increase its involvement with insurtech and ‘lead the way’ on driverless cars, following recent insurtech partnerships.
Insurers have today highlighted the potential dangers of the ambiguities surrounding autonomous driving and driverless technology.
Over a third of the public are sceptical of driverless cars, with only four in 10 ready to embrace the technology.
Three out of four motorists are concerned that insurers will use data from driverless cars to justify raising premiums.
Using Big Data will be the biggest challenge to insurers James Dalton, director of general insurance policy at the Association of British Insurers has said.
The Motor Report is out - but what do the experts think of the findings?
Connected cars will dispatch emergency services and send first notice of loss as early as next year, predicted Sean Carey, president of SCG Management Consultants.
US car manufacturer General Motors is not ruling out providing insurance for its future autonomous vehicles.
With technology reshaping the insurance industry, incumbents need to disrupt the very business models they helped create in order to meet fast-changing customer expectations, writes Maurice Tulloch, CEO, international insurance, Aviva.
With another General Election looming, the insurance industry will likely be holding its breath on what the incoming government will make of the insurance premium tax, the Ogden rate and whiplash reform.
Driverless car manufacturers should consider installing ‘phased handover’ functions to minimise the disruption when vehicles switch from autonomous to manual driving.
Post's Motor Insurance World, as it happened.
There is a menace in my house in the form of water. First it caused problems in my kitchen (as many of you will remember) and now it's found its way out of the bathroom.
Before driverless cars take to the road, the public needs to be reassured about their safety and cyber risks need to be mitigated, write Deloitte partners Gurpreet Johal and Nigel Walsh. But once liability is clarified, insurers stand to benefit.
Autonomous vehicles, drones and cyber innovation have been hogging much of the discussions as to how insurers can prepare themselves for the technology of the future. What can easily be overlooked is the complex technology that already exists in the…
This week I took my toddler to see the roaring animated T-rex at the Natural History Museum. “Raaa!” she growled, before wimping into her father’s arms, unaware dinosaurs are actually extinct.
Robots are becoming ubiquitous. Do we need specific insurance? And do they?
Nothing is truly resilient against hacking. There’s always a trade-off between utility and the cost of protecting those systems according to Mark Hawksworth, technology specialist practice group leader at Cunningham Lindsey.
XL Catlin is involved in a project that will trial a fleet of autonomous vehicles between Oxford and London alongside a consortium of partners.
The government’s driverless cars bill will have to be reintroduced from scratch in the next parliament after the general election.
The Association of British Insurers’ announcement that motor insurance premiums hit their highest recorded levels at the end of last year is another reminder that change is long overdue in the personal motor market. That’s coming but will it be enough?
RSA is taking part in a study of prototype autonomous vehicles as driverless shuttlebuses take to London roads.
It has been a week of highs and lows in our household. My son went on his first Cub sleepover and earned the honour of becoming a Sixer. I, meanwhile, returned to the X-ray machine.
As automated vehicles take to the roads, the government is likely to focus on one motor insurer as the first port of call for any third-party claim to simplify the claims process. However, that will not preclude other proceedings based on product…