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The Loss File - Natural Catastrophe ILS Issues 2001-2020

The Loss File - Natural Catastrophe ILS Issues 2001-2020

October 31, 2021


By: Morton N. Lane, President; Roger Beckwith, Vice President

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IBRD ILS – Cui Bono? – An Addendum, Correction and an Update

February 13, 2020


By: Morton N. Lane, President; Roger Beckwith, Vice President

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IBRD ILS – Cui Bono?

December 31, 2019


By: Morton N. Lane, President; Roger Beckwith, Vice President

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Losses from your ILS Portfolio?

January 31, 2019


By: Morton N. Lane, President; Roger Beckwith, Vice President

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Pricing Cat Bonds:

Regressions and Machine Learning - Some observations, some lessons

August, 2018


By: Morton N. Lane, President

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One Cost of Global Warming

One Cost of Global Warming

July 24, 2018


By: Morton N. Lane, President

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Estimating Prospective ILS Market Returns
– complex vs. simple measures

March 31, 2014

By: Morton N. Lane, President

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Thinking about ILS Portfolio Risk

December 2, 2013

By: Morton N. Lane, President; Roger Beckwith, Vice President

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The Loss File – WYSIWYG

The Loss File – WYSIWYG

March 1, 2013


By: Morton N. Lane, President

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Plus ηa change,…Live Cats and the Titanic

“Iceberg, dead ahead” was the call at 10:25 pm, April 14, 1912. It was an immediate reality. A few hours later, at 2:20 on the morning of April 15, the Titanic sunk. Shortly after the collision, the Titanic wireless operator got off a radio telegraph SOS (one of the earliest uses of the SOS code) to the RMS Carpathia who retransmitted directly. The news of the iceberg collision was received in New York at 1:00 am. The message was met with incredulity and disbelief. Only one newspaper, the New York Times, published it as real and suffered the indignity of doubt until many hours later when other cables confirmed both the collision and the sinking.

April 15, 2012


By: Morton N. Lane, President

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