|Event Date/Time: Jan 24, 2013||End Date/Time: Jan 25, 2013|
Solvency II is hanging over the insurance industry like the sword of Damocles, promising a violent reshaping of the whole industry. But will the change be truly as dramatic as prophesied?
“Wait and see” is becoming the new attitude of the insurers, they are waiting for the regulatory debate to settle before finalising design, at the same time they are still trying to maintain a proactive stance to avoid back loading all development. Is 1 January 2014 going to be the final implementation date? Can Solvency II prevent another economic crisis or are we going to see Solvency III soon?
- Get the latest updates on the current state of Solvency II
- Find out what you do not know about the three Pillars yet
- Compare your preparedness with other major insurers
- Get regulators’ insight on the most discussed topics within Solvency II
- Learn about the role of Solvency II on the global market
- Gain valuable knowledge to help you better understand the peculiarities of the implementation processes, especially the IMAP
Aegon N.V., Netherlands Global Solvency II – ORSA Lead
Dr Paolo Cadoni
Financial Services Authority, UK Technical Head of Insurance Policy Department
ING Insurance, Netherlands Global Programme Director Solvency II
Portuguese Insurance and Pension Funds Supervisory Authority, Portugal Director
LV=, UK Group Chief Actuary
- Solvency II and the insurers
- Solvency II and the regulators
- How Solvency II impacts mutuals and composite companies
- Solvency II and the global market – the international perspective
- Internal model application process in Europe: update and challenges
Who Will Attend
Risk • Finance & Reporting • Actuarial • Capital Planning• Solvency II• Compliance & Regulatory Affairs• Change Management• Corporate Strategy
Attendace will also be of benefit to:
Insurance & Reinsurance Companies• Investment Banks• Rating Agencies • Consultancies • Technology Providers
The financial and cultural capital of the Netherlands, Amsterdam has always made itself known through innovative development in trade.
Once one of the most important ports in the world, the city is now one of the leading European cities for international businesses, hosting seven of the world’s biggest 500 companies in several financial districts.
Although millions of tourists come to Amsterdam every year, the city is very quiet with little road traffic, mostly because of its extensive canals that make it look like the Venice of the North. Annually, more than 3.5 million foreigners have the opportunity to enjoy Amsterdam’s outstanding architecture. Visitors are attracted by the historic canals, the Rijksmuseum, the Van Gogh Museum, the Stedelijk museum, Hermitage Amsterdam, Anne Frank’s house, the Amsterdam museum, however, the city may be best known for its tolerance and diversity.