Profile of Nathan GoliaSenior editor, Insurance & Technology
Member Since: 5/8/2014
Blog Posts: 1451
Nathan Golia is senior editor of Insurance & Technology. He joined the publication in 2010 as associate editor and covers all aspects of the nexus between insurance and information technology, including mobility, distribution, core systems, customer interaction, and risk management. He is a frequent speaker and moderator at live and online events held by both I&T and third parties. A veteran of the trade press, Nathan worked as a database marketing reporter and copy editor for Direct Marketing News, as well as an assistant editor for The Toy Book, before coming to I&T. He is a graduate of Buffalo State College and a proud Western New York native.
Articles by Nathan Golia
posted in August 2011
While much of the talk around Hurricane Irene focused on potential wind and storm surge damage to the five boroughs of New York City, rain from the storm flooded upstate rivers and streams causing heavy — and potentially uninsured — losses.
For me, Westchester County was a safe haven during Irene. Others weren't so lucky.
During his tenure, the former Apple CEO has been credited with revolutionizing technology. We reached out to several industry players for thoughts on how those innovations influenced insurance technology specifically.
After a relatively minor temblor spooked residents of the densely populated Boston-Washington corridor, consumers may begin to take this risk seriously.
In a post-Katrina world, hurricane losses aren't defined by how unprepared we are, but rather through the lottery of storms' paths.
Martin Lippert will join the insurer as EVP and head of global technology next month.
Mobile alerts and e-prescribing are available through NaviNet Mobile Connect.
Forward-thinking companies are inviting consumers to take part in conversations around health, wellness and insurance issues.
The goal is to help employees better understand the carrier's benefit offerings.
The program helps employers manage benefit costs through enhanced worker productivity and effective return-to-work strategies, the insurer claims.
Four questions insurance executives should be asking about the value and security of the cloud computing model.
Insurers will also be making investments in technology to adapt to the changing business environment, the consultancy found.
The research from Cornell University and the University of Toronto found that American doctors must pay on average $61,000 more per year for administrative costs associated with insurance claims.
The company has spent much of 2011 ramping up mobile services of all kinds. Mobile business leader Matt Lehman talks to I&T about some of the recent additions.
The FastTrack systems automate the return-to-work life cycle, the company claims.
The Hartford-based insurer will migrate policies in force from several legacy systems to an Infosys platform.
In-Drive features a proprietary device with safety and diagnostics features and also increases opportunities for usage-based insurance.