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 November 2013
They're not as flashy as apps, but text messages gets the job done quickly and easily for insurance companies.
The company wants to increase its footprint in private medical insurance abroad.
A survey finds "consumers’ desire to … [use] connected devices and technology to help them make better decisions" — can this apply to insurance?
Matthew Wilken has been with the company since 2008.
FHM gains access to transactional model deployment for risk selection and pricing accuracy with the platform.
The company also launched a new iOS app to give drivers data on their gas consumption.
The analyst firm also identified five key trends driving technology investment at insurance companies.
In the week following Typhoon Haiyan's blitzkrieg attack of the Philippines, a major story is the lack of insurance in affected areas.
Anticipation of increased enrollment led the insurer to look for a new payment partner.
The digital world doesn't mean online-only interaction, as a competitor to the shuttered video store illustrates -- and one insurer has noticed.
Two new initiatives were announced this week in a market that already includes some major players.
Michael Palmer, the leader of Aetna's innovation labs, has a goal of helping integrate tech into clinical environments.
Research from call tracking firm finds that customers flock to mobile devices to begin their search for coverage, but still lean on a local touch.