Claire Ginnelly will continue to lead the business
The Association of British Insurers (ABI) has today published guidelines on electronic paperless requests for medical information from GPs that insurers need when providing protection insurance.
Scottish Widows has introduced electronic General Practitioner (GP) reports into its protection policy underwriting process to make it simpler and quicker to obtain customers' medical information from their GP practice.
Liss System's Guy Williams says the customer matters most in the debate over GP reports.
Clunky underwriting processes may be a thing of the past as new technology is applied. Paul Robertson speaks to Martin Werth about his UnderwriteMe system.
Several new underwriting systems are coming to market, revolutionising the adviser's input. Ian McKenna looks at the details.
As the nation ages, so will the client base of many advisers. Fergus Bescoby assesses longevity and its impact on underwriting.
GPs have become so poor at returning medical request forms that advisers have been forced to attend appointments with patients to ensure they are completed.
Lifesearch has applauded Legal & General's use of subject access requests (SARs) to obtain extra medical data and said it is seeing positive results for clients.
One of the most controversial developments in the protection industry over recent months has been the use of Subject Access Requests (SARs). Russ Whitworth told Owain Thomas a war with doctors may not actually be on the cards
L&G has given the use of Subject Access Requests (SARs) a ringing endorsement and said they produce much better results than other methods of obtaining medical information.
Pacific Life Re has applauded insurers for tackling the growing problem of long delayed GP reports (GPRs) by using data protection legislation to request medical information.
Bright Grey and Scottish Provident have warned that insurers could be "shooting themselves in the foot" by changing the way they request medical evidence from GPs.
A row is brewing involving doctors and insurers that may result in advisers and their clients being stuck between the two factions.