Satellite images could suddenly make it a lot riskier to perpetrate these crimes.
PS Picks is a selection of the best things that the magazine's staff and contributors are reading, watching, or otherwise paying attention to in the worlds of art, politics, and culture.
More than 21,000 insured homes and 2,800 businesses were damaged or destroyed in California in October.
Advocates say an agreement on Loss and Damage is crucial for less-wealthy countries. But where's the cash?
Lockton Companies Vice President John Tomlinson sells terrorism insurance to the stars. Business is booming.
A top Florida lawmaker and a national insurance fraud group criticized a law used by insurers to turn in injured undocumented workers and avoid paying workers' comp benefits.
A recent CBO analysis shows what would happen if Trump stopped making cost-sharing reduction payments to insurers.
A new analysis explores what would happen to silver plan premiums under the Better Care Reconciliation Act.
Biomedical researchers can see a future where genetic tests are used to treat and prevent many diseases before major symptoms even present themselves. But that future won't be possible without strong insurance protections for pre-existing conditions.
The state's insurance department is following up on our findings that eight auto insurers charge more in minority neighborhoods than in other neighborhoods with similar risk.
Insurance companies have warned about the risks of climate change for more than 20 years, and it's time for them to walk the walk.
Riders in Arizona, Delaware, Illinois, Massachusetts, Oklahoma, Pennsylvania, South Carolina, and West Virginia will pay $0.05 more per mile to cover the optional insurance.
One consumer was the victim of hacking attacks on two different health insurers; a company’s privacy officer didn’t realize that health insurer Anthem even had her data. “It gives you a new perspective when you’re actually one of the folks whose data is disclosed.”
For more than 30 years, the Federalist Society has worked behind the scenes to shape Supreme Court outcomes to a conservative agenda. In King v. Burwell, its influence could eliminate health insurance subsidies for millions of people.
Federal health watchdogs say they are cracking down on organizations that don’t protect the privacy and security of patient records, but data suggests otherwise.
The most unusual thing about Rabbi Ben-Tzion Welton's struggle with unanticipated medical expenses may be that he's so far avoided bankruptcy.