Catastrophe Insurance

Consumer Demand, Markets and Regulation
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(160 Seiten)
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Martin F. Grace
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Preface and Acknowledgements. 1: Introduction.
1. The Problem of Catastrophe Risk. 2. Overview of Study. 3. Summary of Findings.
2: An Overview of Catastrophe Insurance Markets.
1. Characteristics of Residential Property Insurance. 2. Challenges to Insuring Catastrophe Risk. 3. Market Structure. 4. Market Conduct and Performance.
3: Regulatory Institutions and Policies.
1. The Framework for Insurance Regulation. 2.Key Regulatory Policies Affecting Catastrophe Insurance. 3. Regulation in Florida. 4. Regulation in New York.
4: Supply, Demand and Regulation of Catastrophe Insurance.
1. The Supply of Catastrophe Insurance. 2. The Structure of Demand for Homeowners Insurance. 3. Summary.
5: Demand Estimation for Homeowners Insurance Policies.
1. Estimation of Quantity Demanded. 2. Florida Results. 3. New York. 4. Guaranty Funds. 5. Summary.
6: Summary and Conclusions.
Appendix A: Structure-Conduct-Performance Framework.
Appendix B: Introduction to Catastrophe Modeling.
1. AIR Catastrophe Modeling Technology. 2. Event Generation Module. 3. Local Intensity Module. 4. Damage Module. 5. Insured Loss Module. 6. Model Output.
References. Index.
1. THE PROBLEM OF CATASTROPHE RISK The risk of large losses from natural disasters in the U.S. has significantly increased in recent years, straining private insurance markets and creating troublesome problems for disaster-prone areas. The threat of mega-catastrophes resulting from intense hurricanes or earthquakes striking major population centers has dramatically altered the insurance environment. Estimates of probable maximum losses (PMLs) to insurers from a mega catastrophe striking the U.S. range up to $100 billion depending on the location and intensity of the event (Applied Insurance Research, 2001).1 A severe disaster could have a significant financial impact on the industry (Cummins, Doherty, and Lo, 2002; Insurance Services Office, 1996a). Estimates of industry gross losses from the terrorist attack on September 11, 2001 range from $30 billion to $50 billion, and the attack's effect on insurance markets underscores the need to understand the dynamics of the supply of and the demand for insurance against extreme events, including natural disasters. Increased catastrophe risk poses difficult challenges for insurers, reinsurers, property owners and public officials (Kleindorfer and Kunreuther, 1999). The fundamental dilemma concerns insurers' ability to handle low-probability, high-consequence (LPHC) events, which generates a host of interrelated issues with respect to how the risk of such events are 1 These probable maximum loss (PML) estimates are based on a SOD-year "return" period.

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