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Business Interruption Insurance: every choice has a consequence

What are the differences between the two dominant derivatives of business interruption cover that have developed since the first attempts were made in 1797?

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5 reasons why purchasing BI Insurance has become a top consideration for corporations

Risk barometers, risk reports and global risk management surveys all indicate Business Interruption as one of the main risks companies face today.

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Wide Area Damage: a Business Interruption conundrum

Why do Business Interruption policies work so well? And what makes the formula so flexible?

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Tips on setting your Business Interruption Insurance Maximum Indemnity Period

Business Interruption policies are unique in that they require both a sum insured and a Maximum Indemnity Period (MIP). Through our conversations with risk and insurance professionals, it is evident that accurately establishing the Business Interruption value with an adequate sum insured and an appropriate Maximum Indemnity Period is a constant challenge.

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Non-physical Damage Business Interruption (NDBI) cover against drop in occupancy for a group of hotels

Are you looking for tailor-made insurance covers for your company's intangible assets and business interruption risks? Read here an example of how we developed a Non-physical Damage Business Interruption (NDBI) cover against drop in occupancy rates for a group of hotels.

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Insur8

The first-ever typhoon warning insurance product for businesses operating in Hong Kong

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Non-physical damage financial loss: Taking business interruption protection to the next level


Traditional business interruption (BI) cover is usually triggered by property damage, for example a fire or flood. As a result, those events which don’t actually damage property but can still disrupt operations can fly under the radar. What if, for example, a supplier were unable to complete a vital delivery or a major cyberattack were to cause computer systems to shut down.

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Taking business interruption protection to the next level

Traditional business interruption (BI) cover is usually triggered by property damage, for example a fire or flood. As a result, those events which don’t actually damage property but can still disrupt operations can fly under the radar. What if, for example, a supplier were unable to complete a vital delivery or a major cyberattack were to cause computer systems to shut down.

Learn more