Contessa Brewer is in Wilmington, North Carolina for us and reports on why private flood insurers might do a better job accessing major flooding risks.

Robert Frank reports on how one U.S. university hedged against the trade war with China regarding the decline of Chinese students.

The cost of long-term care insurance is based on several criteria, including the number of clients who have kept their policies over time as well as customers’ longer lives.

State Farm, the provider of car, home and life insurance, is working with Amazon on a new Alexa tool that helps people stay in contact with their aging family members.

Joining us on the show is Doug Boneparth, President at Bone Fide Wealth, who discusses about the current state of the long term care industry and what investors should keep a look out for.

Insurance companies are now using apps to track driver behavior in real time when they are on the road. But, is this helping drivers’ performance or is it “big brother” watching you? Contessa Brewer has more for us.

The tariff threat against Mexico may cost consumers where they least expected…their automobile insurance coverage. Contessa Brewer explains.

Are you covered? As Hurricane season is approaching, insurance rates are climbing. Our Contessa Brewer has more on this.

Spiraling costs for long-term care insurance have prompted many insurance carriers to exit that market, but some “smart” ones have tacked on long-term care to life insurance policies.

UnitedHealthcare surprises Wall Street and Main Street after saying it may leave the public health exchanges.

Mary Thompson details AIG’s new cost cutting plan.

Activist investor Carl Icahn on Wednesday disclosed a large stake in AIG and called the insurance giant “too big to succeed.” Shares of AIG were up around 3 percent. In an open letter to AIG CEO Peter Hancock, Icahn said the company was still loo large despite years of dismantling. “The company continues to severely underperform …

First the good news. After years of shifting health costs to workers, most large firms are taking a breather on benefit redesign, and your health benefits next year will probably look a lot like this year’s. But analysts say brace yourself for some big changes in 2018 if the so-called Obamacare Cadillac tax isn’t changed. …

A payroll management giant is jumping into the health insurance exchange world with a double-barreled option for companies looking to control costs, give their workers more choice—and possibly help those employers avoid paying the Affordable Care Act’s coming “Cadillac Tax.” ADP said it will offer a private health exchange option to companies that want to continue …

Bertha Coombs reports on how dependent insurers are on government programs.