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  • Rising interest rates and the weakened economy have made public fixed income attractive to property and casualty insurers, who are shifting away from alternative assets to play in their comfort zones.
  • In Partnership With AXIS
    Insurance companies are faced with new challenges as severe weather events continue to impact renewable energy projects and are working to improve their understanding and management of risk in the sector through technical engineering capabilities and increased collaboration with industry stakeholders.
  • What do the rating agency’s performance assessments mean for the controlled distribution market?
  • Insurance supervisors want wider transparency and disclosure on climate risk and not just greenwash.
  • A Texas law requiring firms that do business with state entities—including state agencies, counties, municipalities, and school districts—to certify they do not discriminate against the firearm or ammunition industries came into effect on September 1, 2021. Senate Bill 19 (SB 19), which was passed in mid-April and signed into law in June by Republican Governor Greg Abbot, comes on the heels of Texas SB 13, which prevents state investments in companies that restrict business activities with the oil and gas industry. Reaction to SB 19 included three of the state’s top municipal bond underwriters—J.P. Morgan Chase, Citigroup, and Bank of America (BofA)—electing to pull back from competing for new issue business in the state on grounds they could not or would not certify compliance with the law. As the second largest municipal debt market after California, Texas had over $58 billion in bond issuance in 2020. J.P. Morgan, Citigroup, and BofA are among the top five underwriters in the state, accounting for $6.4 billion of issuance in the first half of 2021.
  • Ripples from the Task Force on Climate-Related Financial Disclosures will impact insurance asset management: from asset allocation and manager selection decisions to more onerous data management and reporting requirements.
  • The London Market Group wants to see nuanced refinement of the Solvency II UK regime. Unnecessarily burdensome requirements should be scaled back leaving what is actually important to clients, supervisors and firms.