Hi folks. Yes, I copied and pasted a press release, but it's an important one. RiskGenius is growing rapidly. I thought you should know. Holla, Chris
RiskGenius and Connecticut Insurance Commissioner Katharine L. Wade are pleased to announce that the Department is participating in a pilot program to test a web-based platform that applies machine learning to determine if it improves the regulatory reviews of insurance company filings and ultimately moves approved products more quickly to the market for greater consumer choice.
Hopefully, from the last post, it is apparent that there is a disconnect that exists in the commercial property underwriting world. There was certainly a lot of feedback from the first post over on Linkedin. For example, I loved this in depth response:
This blog post has been five years in the making. Five years ago, we started exploring how our company could help with policy wordings. Immediately, we started hearing from commercial property underwriters. Can you help us review broker-manuscripted policies, these underwriters asked.
I have been reading with envy as business to consumer (B2C) insurtechs have been posting their quarterly updates. We are a simple business to business (B2B) insurtech company. But then I got to thinking -- why can't we do the same? Keep reading for some updates and the best insurance innovation advice I heard in 2018 (so far).
Legal data is incredibly valuable. In the insurance field, data about the average similarity score of the clauses in a policy - a measure of the relative similarity or divergence for one clause in relation to a set of other similar clauses that are meant to accomplish the same function - can be used to instantly show how one policy stacks up against another. Data about the composition of cyber policies can be used to reveal which clauses or information a given policy might be missing.
The following series of posts survey how the seemingly nascent features of an insurance policy - policy metadata - can be levereaged to create artificial intelligence that improve the quality and efficiency of drafting these policies. By using even the most rudementary AI tools, underwriters and legal professionals can begin to speed up the work they are doing by more effectively spotting areas that deviate from industry standards.