We've been talking about the topic for many years now. Aren't we done yet? Can't we move on? In fact, we are just about done -- almost all insurance operations have incorporated digital technology.
"Insurers must not only diversify their agent base but create and market plans that reward those living in areas they once punished.”
If insurers can summon the will to protect the public by providing disposable face masks, then insurers will achieve greatness.
The pandemic presents the insurance industry with a chance--and a demand--to personalize its mission and humanize its spirit.
If insurers want to lower their legal costs, or at least make themselves less vulnerable to costly litigation, they need to emphasize safety.
Will insurers acknowledge the severity of the opioid threat by subsidizing better treatments, like those employed outside the U.S.?
By what right should insurers deny coverage to an American seeking medical treatment through cannabis in Australia?
Unless we work to stop fraudulent claims, through the use of sound counsel, our healthcare system will continue to suffer.
A BizBio--an image alongside a name--can be used to convey the credentials of an insurance executive or firm.
If AI can substantiate what a business adviser recommends, if that recommendation is brief yet bold, an insurer can succeed.
The construction industry needs more video cameras to prevent accidents -- and shows the insurance industry a path to progress.
If insurers provide incentives to customers to learn CPR, if people take CPR certification courses, we will have reason to rejoice.
Should insurers approve every facelift, hair transplant, skin cream, spa appointment and teeth whitening session? No. But sometimes....
Insurers should talk to plaintiffs’ lawyers, exchanging ideas, not insults, because the essence of diplomacy is the attempt to reach a solution.
Insurers can be far too cavalier about digital marketing, when they are otherwise so conservative about how they do business.
Now is the time for insurers to fill the void caused by the government shutdown, to establish goodwill and earn the trust of the American people.
Insurers should reward companies and individuals for teaching and learning basic life support (BLS) skills, chief among them CPR.
Insurers need not go back to the drawing board. They should go to the studio to further their message through video or photography.
How can insurers issue policies and collect premiums if they have no faith in the drug testing process that employers use?
Insurers based in Bermuda should fly the flag. They should do more to explain why the island is the ideal locale for their industry.
Insurers must not resist what trial lawyers will soon insist be the exclusive standard of safety, by way of multimillion-dollar settlements and verdicts.
AI dissects the anatomy of policies, benefits and premiums, but customers need a combination of science and sound advice.
The current system is economically unsustainable and morally unforgivable, requiring cleanup from insurers and better clarity from lawyers.
Just because cameras allow a crane operator to see an entire job site does not mean insurers automatically champion the power of sight.
The lack of original copy from agents—the general absence of creativity—is a symptom of personal laziness and professional indifference.
If insurers use the same words and wield the same pallet of primary colors, they will be too generic to be memorable and too guarded to make a sale.
Insurers should support organizations whose mission is to save lives by teaching life-saving techniques. Be champions of change.
Legal curricula are rigid, but technology is not. Lawyers need to come to grips with the constant disruption caused by Moore's law.