CASUALTY LOSS RESERVE SEMINAR
SEPTEMBER 11-12, 2006
RENAISSANCE WAVERLY HOTEL
The Casualty Loss Reserve Seminar (CLRS) provides a forum for presenting and discussing significant issues in loss reserving. The program includes a range of topics to interest professionals and students in a number of related disciplines. Moreover, the seminar meets the continuing education needs of actuaries and other professionals whose responsibilities include loss reserving.
The seminar is recommended for risk and insurance managers, actuaries, actuarial students, accountants, underwriters, insurance regulators, and others who require an understanding of recent state-of-the-art developments, as well as traditional loss reserve methods and models. Sessions on advanced reserving topics including emerging and regulatory issues, reinsurance, and accounting are designed for experienced loss reserving professionals.
Intermediate reserving topics are recommended for individuals already familiar with basic evaluation techniques who wish to increase their knowledge of loss reserve methods and models. Sessions on basic reserving topics are recommended for individuals with limited experience evaluating loss reserves. In addition, a wide range of special topics will interest the general audience at all levels of experience.
The seminar follows a format of panel sessions, many using slides and printed handouts to augment the presentations. Illustrative numerical examples are used whenever possible. Audience participation is encouraged.
About the Sponsoring Organizations
The Casualty Loss Reserve Seminar is cosponsored by the Casualty Actuarial Society, the American Academy of Actuaries, and the Conference of Consulting Actuaries.
|The Casualty Actuarial Society was founded in 1914 to promote and maintain high standards of competency among casualty actuaries. Its members are engaged in actuarial and statistical science as applied to insurance other than life insurance, and include actuaries employed by insurance organizations, educational institutions, government, and consulting firms.|
|The American Academy of Actuaries was founded in 1965 to represent actuaries in all practice areas to government, the news media, other professions, and the general public. The Academy provides technical actuarial expertise to public policy makers and maintains the profession's standards of qualification, practice, and conduct.|
|The Conference of Consulting Actuaries, formerly the Conference of Actuaries in Public Practice, was founded in 1950 as an organization through which members can exchange ideas and discuss problems unique to consulting actuaries. Members of the conference provide consulting services to businesses and the public on individual life and health insurance, group insurance, social insurance, pensions, other post employment benefits, and property/casualty insurance. Members work for federal, state, and local governments; consulting and accounting firms; corporations; life insurance firms; and investment firms.|