ANZIIF Webinar - Climate Change and Vulnerable Populations

24 Nov 2020
  • Claims
  • General Insurance
  • Insurance Broking
  • Life Health and Retirement Income
  • Reinsurance
  • Risk Management
177PDE_0920 Climate Change and Vulnerable Populations_Premium_Recording_New

One of the issues surrounding climate change is the potential for significant disruption to vulnerable populations.

In this session you will hear from Rade Musulin, Principal at Finity Consulting as he draw upon work done in Australia in response to government inquiries on insurance affordability and globally from the International Actuarial Association’s paper entitled “Climate Change, Insurance, and Vulnerable Populations”.


This article is worth 0.75 CIP Points

  • {{item.ShortMembershipLevel}}

    {{item.OnlineName}} / {{item.FriendlyCommentDateFormat}}

    • avatar{{reply.ShortMembershipLevel}}

      {{reply.OnlineName}} / {{reply.FriendlyCommentDateFormat}}

      {{reply.Comment}}

Report This Comment

Are you sure to report this comment?

Reported successfully.

This popup will be closed in 3 seconds.

Share this Page

Related Articles

  • RadeMusulinFinity

    How climate risk will affect vulnerable populations

    By Susan Muldowney — ANZIIF Writer | 5 Oct 2020

    What is the role of insurance in managing the risks of climate change among vulnerable populations? An upcoming ANZIIF webinar, presented by Finity Principal Rade Musulin, considers climate risk from the perspective of vulnerable populations and explores whether insurance can help mitigate losses for those most exposed to climate-change risk around the world.

  • potentialClimaterisklosses

    Weathering the storm — climate risk and shareholder value

    By Greg Duncan ANZIIF (Fellow) CIP — Vice President, Client Service Manager FM Global, Australia | 20 Oct 2020

    In this article, FM Global reveals loss data from thousands of clients worldwide that clearly shows clients who are willing to take on board recommendations to invest in risk improvement will do well out of disruptions such as catastrophes, while those who do not tend to suffer larger, long-term declines.