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Chartis Marks 6th Anniversary of Excess Casualty’s White Paper Series with Latest Edition Exploring the Transformation of Risk Management Over the Last Half-Century
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NEW YORK – October 20, 2011 – Chartis today unveiled the 6th edition of the white paper series developed by its Excess Casualty Division titled, “The Evolution of Litigation & Risk Management: A 50-Year Retrospective.”

Available via free download, the white paper traces the evolution of the risk management profession in step with changes in the legal landscape and the resulting rise in litigation. Specifically, the paper focuses on the role of the risk manager and how key developments in the legal community have shaped those in the business of assessing and managing risk.

Christopher Kopser, President of Chartis’ Excess Casualty Division said, “We are pleased to offer this white paper as part of our continued commitment to provide value to our customers. As we consider future topics for the series, we invite readers to identify areas of interest they would like us to explore using the questionnaire enclosed with the paper.”

To request an electronic copy of the white paper or for further information, please contact excess.casualty@chartisinsurance.com.

About Chartis

Chartis is a world leading property-casualty and general insurance organization serving more than 70 million clients around the world. With one of the industry’s most extensive ranges of products and services, deep claims expertise and excellent financial strength, Chartis enables its commercial and personal insurance clients alike to manage virtually any risk with confidence.

Chartis is the marketing name for the worldwide property-casualty and general insurance operations of Chartis Inc. For additional information, please visit our website at http://www.chartisinsurance.com. All products are written by insurance company subsidiaries or affiliates of Chartis Inc. Coverage may not be available in all jurisdictions and is subject to actual policy language. Non-insurance products and services may be provided by independent third parties. Certain coverage may be provided by a surplus lines insurer. Surplus lines insurers do not generally participate in state guaranty funds and insureds are therefore not protected by such funds.

Marie Ali