Having an insurance policy doesn’t necessarily equal protection. Security controls may not cover new technologies. Managers may not understand changes in employment regulations. Insurance policies may not reflect business growth.
We design risk management strategies that can help reduce costs and provide protection while improving profitability. Our experts recognize the various types of potential risks within your business. We work with you to identify the root causes of risk and implement an overall plan that is customized for your business. This includes mitigating liability, cultivating a safe workplace, leveraging technology solutions to enhance your risk program and closing gaps while eliminating redundancies in coverage.
We know what insurance policies exist in the marketplace and how to optimize them to transfer risk to suit your needs. With our history and long-standing reputation, we are able to be selective in the insurance carriers we work with. We place emphasis on financially sound, stable companies that provide adequate loss control and claim service on both national and global scales.
Peace of mind comes from understanding and managing your risk exposure. We give you the tools and guidance you need to act with confidence for:
This rule is intended to help create a safer work environment for commercial motor vehicle (CMV) drivers and make it easier and faster to accurately track, manage and share records of duty status (RODS) data. The final rule also prohibits certain drivers from operating a CMV without an ELD. The final rule became effective on Feburary. 16, 2016, and full compliance with the rule is expected by December 18, 2017.
Snow days were a highlight of winter when many of us were children, but now winter weather presents a host of difficulties for employers. There are safety concerns, OSHA regulations to comply with, potential liability risks, attendance confusion and pay-related issues. It’s important to be prepared for all scenarios associated with inclement weather before the weather arrives, and to make sure employees are properly informed of all relevant policies and procedures.
In a previous article, we discussed what consumers should do in the wake of the breach of data at Equifax. But what about its effects on businesses? Businesses have a significant responsibility to protect their customers’ personally identifiable information (PII). Failure to do so could lead to lawsuits, loss of trust, loss of revenue, and even loss of the business.
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