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FAQ

How long does it take for an insurance company to find out about a speeding ticket?
They may never learn of it. Most insurance companies are extremely cautious when taking on a new customer. However, once they have that customer they tend to focus more on the actual driving experience (aka accidents, payment history and or claims) rather than their Motor vehicle record.Motor vehicle records are expensive, therefore most companies do not routinely rerun your report each year, especially if you have a good record with the company. This is not true of every company, and it is not true if you have an unusual pattern of claims (My wife and I have had zero accidents in thirty years with one company, so I never worried when I got a speeding ticket a few years ago).Motor vehicle reports are extremely important when switching companies. They will run your report and get an accident record from a service which compiles claims data between companies. Most importantly they will usually run a credit report. This is probably the single most important factor in determining what your rate is, and for good reason. It is a better prediction of future claims experience than just about any other factor. But once again, most companies do not rerun credit reports on most existing customers.I recommend you find a good company with a good reputation (easily googled) and a fair rate compared to others. Then stick with that company until they lose your confidence (Which is hopefully never).
How does one file an RTI against an insurance company?
Thanks for ask to answer.The RTI can be filed against the PSU Insurance companies only. In your case it is better to approach the grievance officer of the company.IRDAI has provided for a separate channel for lodging complaints against deficiency of services rendered by Insurance Companies. If you have a complaint/grievance against an insurance company for poor quality of service rendered by any of its offices/branches, please approach the Nodal Officer of the Insurance Company concerned.In case you are not satisfied with the Insurance Company’s response you may also file a complaint with the Insurance Ombudsman in your State. The Insurance Ombudsman is an independent office to provide speedy and cost effective resolution of grievances to the customers. For more details on Insurance Ombudsman Scheme and their contact numbers, please visit.http://www.irdaindia.org/ins_omb...You can approach the Ombudsman with complaint if:You have first approached your insurance company with the complaint and They have not resolved it Not resolved it to your satisfaction or Not responded to it at all for 30 daysYour complaint pertains to any policy you have taken in your capacity as an individual andThe value of the claim including expenses claimed is not above Rs 30 lakhYour complaint to the Ombudsman can be about:Any partial or total repudiation of claims by an insurerAny dispute about premium paid or payable in terms of the policyAny dispute on the legal construction of the policies as far as it relates to claimsDelay in settlement of claimsNon-issue of any insurance document to you after you pay your premiumThe settlement processRecommendation:The Ombudsman will act as counsellor and mediator andArrive at a fair recommendation based on the facts of the disputeIf you accept this as a full and final settlement, the Ombudsman willInform the company which should comply with the terms in 15 daysAward:If a settlement by recommendation does not work, the Ombudsman will:Pass an award within 3 months of receiving the complaint and which will beA speaking award with the detailed reasoningBinding on the insurance company butNot binding on the policyholderThe Ombudsman can also award an ex-gratia paymentOnce the Award is passedThe Insurer shall comply with the award within 30 days of the receipt of award and intimate the compliance of the same to the Ombudsman.Hope that will help
How do insurance companies make money?
No one has given you a full answer but Mr. Enright is the closest thus far. People seem to be focused on premium vs. claims, however, this is most definitely NOT how insurance companies make money. Most insurers try to price their policies such that the total premiums collected each year are equal to the total amount of claims paid + expenses (we call this the combined ratio - claims+expenses:premium). A combined ratio of 1 is seen as ideal because it means they are not over or under pricing their policies, meaning that they are underwriting the risks they want as pricing models are designed to attract what a company identifies as their target market. With regard to automobile insurance, most insurers actually run a loss on premiums, normally paying just over a dollar for every dollar of premium (combined ratio 1), whereas, they normally run just under a 1 ratio on property insurance. Ultimately, very little, if any profit is made through underwriting (premiums) alone, rather, the reason for writing policies and collecting premiums is to build an investment pool. When an insurer collects premiums they put that money into an investment pool. They use the premiums collected to fund investments (generally in guaranteed or low risk securities due to regulatory restrictions). When a claim is made money is then taken from that pool and put into a cash account to pay the claim once the adjustment of it is completed. Where insurers make their money is on the interest and return on investment earned from those premium dollars while they are in the investment pool. The ideal is to have enough premium coming in to keep the investment pool fully funded but the profit itself comes from the return on investment rather than a surplus in the premiums charged vs. claims and expenses paid. Let's look at State Farm Mutual for an example.... in 2011 State Farm collected $32,640,000,000 in premiums, they paid $22,794,000,000 in claims, $4,311,000,000 in claims expenses, $7,527,000,000 in administrative/service expenses, resulting in a LOSS of $1,993,000,000 on underwriting, however, they had investment income of $2.,901,000,000. So while they actually lost $1.9 Billion on premiums vs. claims and expenses (combined ratio of 1.06) they made $2.9 Billion on investement income. As you can see, insurers don't make money through premiums but through investment.
How do you find out if a company is open to using a staffing agency to fill positions?
Get an introduction to the target company through a referral if possible.  A lot of the companies that retain us even talk explicitly about "no agency referrals" on their website.  There are times that going in through HR or their staffing org can be to your benefit but more often that not it helps to have a referral with a "VP" in their title to get you that introduction.  You might still be a long way from getting a fee agreement signed (retained or contingent) but you'll be a lot close than being one of the hundreds of agency recruiters leaving voicemails for the VP HR or Staffing Manager.
Why does every company want people to fill out surveys?
For their precious little metrics!They want to take your survey results, do some 5th grade math to it in an overly complicated Excel sheet, make a fancy graph on a PowerPoint slide and show their boss some NUMBERS.No skin in the game management types LOVE numbers. The numbers don’t even need to mean anything or have much bearing on reality.“Customer satisfaction went from a 12 to a 74 this weekend, good work NPC#9871338!”These people forget the most basic thing about business, and life.If you’re going to do a thing, have a reason for doing that thing.If you collect a bunch of data, look at and go “hmm, interesting” and then do nothing about it, you’ve just wasted a huge amount of time and energy.Sadly, this is the default state of many businesses and customer service departments.They don’t know what to do, so they add unnecessary complexity because it makes them feel like they’re doing something.The fact that they’re doing something destructive that makes things worse for the business and the customers is irrelevant.They’re doing something!Middle managers like to see activity (between smoke breaks and timed trips to the bathroom.)This active but ineffective office drone is getting a (small) raise!That said, there ARE a few good reasons to use surveys.If you want to know something, you can try asking people. Most will ignore it, and your results will be biased by responses from only the happiest and angriest customers, but you may get something out of it.The other reason is a bit darker and more clever. Done right, you can ask questions that you don’t even care about the answers to.You ask questions to get the customer thinking about the answer.Why did you do X? Hmm, why did I do X?I won’t go into the psychology of this here, but a few well placed question can lead your customers down trains of thought that can be beneficial later on.This book is a good resource for anyone who wants to know more.
How much time and money does it take for a new startup (50 employees) to fill out the paperwork to become a group for the purpose of negotiating for health insurance for their founders and employees?
I'm not sure if this is a purely exploratory question or if you're inferring that you're planning on navigating the group health insurance market without the assistance of a broker. If the latter, I'd caution against it for several reasons (which I'll omit for now for the sake of brevity).To get a group quote, generally all that's needed is an employee census. Some states apply a modifier to the rate depending on the overall health of the group members (for a very accurate quote, employees may need to fill out general health statements).Obtaining rates themselves can take a few minutes (for states like CA which don't have a significant health modifier) to several days.I suspect your cor question is the time/effort required once you've determined the most appropriate plan design for your company. This is variable depending on how cohesive your employee base is.Best case scenario - if all employees are in one location and available at the same time, I could bring an enrollment team and get all the paperwork done in the course of 1-3 hours depending on the size of your group. In the vast majority of cases, the employer's paperwork is typically around 6 pages of information, and the employee applications about 4-8 pages. Individually none of them take more than several minutes to complete.Feel free to contact me directly if you have specific questions or concerns.
How can I create an auto-fill JavaScript file to fill out a Google form which has dynamic IDs that change every session?
Is it possible to assign IDs on the radio buttons as soon as the page loads ?
Can you tell me about the RTI? How do I file it, where do I fill it out, how much does it cost, and everything else?
Sharath's answer to How do I exercise my right to information (RTI act)?