"EY's Insurance practice is part of the fabric of the EMEIA insurance sector, which means that we can offer our clients deep industry insight, strategic advice and technical expertise on the subjects that matter most. We work with every major insurer in either an assurance or advisory capacity at some point in time. We help our clients to prepare for regulatory change, address the evolving needs of the customer and help them achieve sustainable growth by gathering the best teams to tailor solutions to their challenges. Many of our people have held industry roles and so have lived the issues our clients are facing. Our clients are at the heart of everything we do and we support them to meet the evolving demands and challenges of the EMEIA insurance industry." Andreas Freiling, EMEIA Insurance Leader
The front row of history
With new technologies rapidly changing our industry, there's never been a more exciting time to work here.
Actuarial and risk management strategies
As the insurance market undergoes radical change, insurance companies face a difficult balancing act. They must identify and assess new options for value creation while continuing to manage risks and meet emerging regulatory requirements such as Solvency II and IFRS.
The buying behaviours, attitudes and preferences of insurance customers worldwide are changing. To understand this transformation, insurers need to determine how they must adapt to attract, deepen and preserve customer relationships.
Governance facing the sector
We, along with Tapestry Network, established the Insurance Governance Leadership Network (IGLN), a global network centered around non-executive directors from a select group of the largest insurers from Europe, North America and Asia. The IGLN provides a peer-to-peer platform for participants to discuss critical issues facing the industry globally.
The emergence of emerging markets
The global economy is at a turning point. Fast-growth economies in Asia, the Middle East, Africa, Latin America and Eastern Europe now form almost half of global GDP and, in 2010, they contributed 70% to overall global growth. These trends are accelerating. By 2050, fast-growth economies are projected to account for 65% of the global economy.
What's it really like?
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