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  • 2017年第2期
    2016 年的自然灾害与人为灾难:损害范围广泛的一年
    (PDF, 3.65mb)

    09 May 2017

    In terms of devastation wreaked, there were a number of large-scale disasters across the world in 2016, including earthquakes in Japan, Ecuador, Tanzania, Italy and New Zealand. There were also a number of severe floods in the US and across Europe and
    Asia, and a record high number of weather events in the US. The strongest was Hurricane Matthew, which became the first Category 5 storm to form over the North Atlantic since 2007, and which caused the largest loss of life – more than 700 victims, mostly in Haiti – of a single event in the year. Another expansive, and expensive, disaster was the wildfire that spread through Alberta and Saskatchewan in Canada from May to July.

  • 01/2016 2015 年的自然灾害与人为灾难:亚洲遭受重大损失
    (PDF, 1.86mb)

    30 March 2016

    According to the latest <i>sigma</i> study, global insured losses from natural catastrophes and man-made disasters in 2015 were USD 37 billion, well-below the USD 62 billion average of the previous 10 years. There were 353 disaster events last year. Of those, 198 were natural catastrophes, which is the highest number in one year, according to <i>sigma</i> records.

  • 2015年第5 期 财产风险保障不足: 弥补缺口
    (PDF, 1.03mb)

    14 September 2015

    Underinsurance of property risks1 is a global challenge. Much of the protection gap is due to uninsured global natural catastrophe risk, which has been rising steadily over the past 40 years. Swiss Re’s sigma data show that total economic losses from natural disasters have averaged around USD 180 billion annually in the last decade,
    with 70% (USD 127 billion, or USD 1.3 trillion in total over the 10 years) of that uninsured. Earthquakes, floods and windstorms are the main perils, particularly in areas of high population and property value concentrations.

  • 2015年第2期 2014 年的自然灾害与人为灾难:对流风暴和冬季风暴 造成的损失最大
    (PDF, 11.1mb)

    25 March 2015

    一年,另有人为灾难147起。12 700多人在灾害中丧生或失踪。

  • 2014 年第1 期: 2013年的自然灾害与人为灾难:水灾和雹灾损失巨大;台风海燕重创菲律宾 (PDF, 2.54mb)

    26 March 2014

    The world's urban population is forecast to grow by about 1.4 billion to 5 billion between 2011 and 2030, with 90% of the increase coming in the emerging markets. Swiss Re's latest sigma study Urbanisation in emerging markets: boon and bane for insurers reviews the rapid growth of towns and cities in emerging markets. It also addresses the opportunities and challenges that urbanisation presents with respect to risk management for insurers and governments alike.


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