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Risk Management for Enterprises and Individuals, v. 1.0
- By: Etti Baranoff, Patrick Lee Brockett, and Yehuda Kahane
- Version: 1.0
- Shared Versions: 2 what's this?
- Pub Date: May 2009
- eISBN: 978-1-4533-2691-6
- Pages: 771
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Table of Contents:
- About the Authors
- Chapter 1: The Nature of Risk: Losses and Opportunities
- Chapter 2: Risk Measurement and Metrics
- Chapter 3: Risk Attitudes: Expected Utility Theory and Demand for Hedging
- Chapter 4: Evolving Risk Management: Fundamental Tools
- Chapter 5: The Evolution of Risk Management: Enterprise Risk Management
- Chapter 6: The Insurance Solution and Institutions
- Chapter 7: Insurance Operations
- Chapter 8: Insurance Markets and Regulation
- Chapter 9: Fundamental Doctrines Affecting Insurance Contracts
- Chapter 10: Structure and Analysis of Insurance Contracts
- Chapter 11: Property Risk Management
- Chapter 12: The Liability Risk Management
- Chapter 13: Multirisk Management Contracts: Homeowners
- Chapter 14: Multirisk Management Contracts: Auto
- Chapter 15: Multirisk Management Contracts: Business
- Chapter 16: Risks Related to the Job: Workers’ Compensation and Unemployment Compensation
- Chapter 17: Life Cycle Financial Risks
- Chapter 18: Social Security
- Chapter 19: Mortality Risk Management: Individual Life Insurance and Group Life Insurance
- Chapter 20: Employment-Based Risk Management (General)
- Chapter 21: Employment-Based and Individual Longevity Risk Management
- Chapter 22: Employment and Individual Health Risk Management
- Chapter 23: Cases in Holistic Risk Management
- Appendix A
- Appendix B
- Appendix C
- Appendix D
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This book is intended for the Risk Management and Insurance course where Risk Management is emphasized.
When we think of large risks, we often think in terms of natural hazards such as hurricanes, earthquakes or tornados. Perhaps man-made disasters come to mind such as the terrorist attacks in the U.S. on September 11, 2001. Typically we have overlooked financial crises, such as the credit crisis of 2008. However, these types of man-made disasters have the potential to devastate the global marketplace. Losses in multiple trillions of dollars and in much human suffering and insecurity are already being totaled, and the global financial markets are collapsing as never before seen.
We can attribute the 2008 collapse to financially risky behavior of a magnitude never before experienced. The 2008 U.S. credit markets were a financial house of cards. A basic lack of risk management (and regulators' inattention or inability to control these overt failures) lay at the heart of the global credit crisis. This crisis started with lack of improperly underwritten mortgages and excessive debt. Companies depend on loans and lines of credit to conduct their routine business. If such credit lines dry up, production slows down and brings the global economy to the brink of deep recession—or even depression. The snowballing effect of this failure to manage the risk associated with providing mortgage loans to unqualified home buyers have been profound, indeed. When the mortgages failed because of greater risk- taking on the Street, the entire house of cards collapsed. Probably no other risk-related event has had, and will continue to have, as profound an impact world wide as this risk management failure.
How was risk in this situation so badly managed? What could firms and individuals have done to protect themselves? How can government measure such risks (beforehand) to regulate and control them? These and other questions come to mind when we contemplate the consequences of this risk management fiasco.
Standard risk management practice would have identified sub-prime mortgages and their bundling into mortgage-backed-securities as high risk. People would have avoided these investments or would have put enough money into reserve to be able to withstand defaults. This did not happen. Accordingly, this book may represent one of the most critical topics of study that the student of the 21st century could ever undertake.
Risk management will be a major focal point of business and societal decision—making in the 21st century. A separate focused field of study, it draws on core knowledge bases from law, engineering, finance, economics, medicine, psychology, accounting, mathematics, statistics and other fields to create a holistic decision-making framework that is sustainable and value- enhancing. This is the subject of this book.
This textbook comes with the following materials that you can use in your classroom.Test Item File
Need assistance in supplementing your quizzes and tests? Our test item files (in Word format) contain many true/false, multiple choice, fill in the blanks, and short essay questions.Instructor Manual
The Instructor Manual (in Word format) will help guide you through the main concepts of each chapter such as learning objectives, key terms and takeaways. Many also include explanations and answers to chapter exercises.Powerpoint Lecture Notes
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For exercises that need a little more explanation, our Solutions Manual will take you step by step through solving the problem and offer explanations on the answer.
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