What is SSAP 62R?

SSAP No. 62R—Property and Casualty Reinsurance provides the following: 129. This statement adopts with modification FASB Statement No. 113, Accounting and Reporting for Reinsurance of Short-Duration and Long-Duration Contracts (FAS 113) and FASB Emerging Issues Task Force No.

What is ModCo?

Modified Coinsurance- (ModCo) Treaty Type of reinsurance treaty where the ceding company retains the assets with respect to all the policies reinsured and also establishes and retains the total reserves on the policies, thereby creating an obligation to render payments to the reinsurer at a later date.

What is a Schedule F penalty?

The Schedule F Penalty While US insurers may reinsure risk with any reinsurance company, regulatory guidelines require that the reinsurance be obtained from an admitted carrier for the insurer to be able to take credit for the reinsurance purchased and avoid seeing a statutory reduction to its surplus balance.

How does modified coinsurance work?

Modified Coinsurance is the form of Coinsurance whereby insurance cash flows are exchanged net of reserves and the Company holds all of the reserves and the assets backing those reserves.

Who is ceding company?

Key Takeaways. A ceding company is an insurance company that passes a portion or all of the risk associated with an insurance policy to another insurer. Ceding is helpful to insurance companies since the ceding company that passes the risk can hedge against undesired exposure to losses.

What is YRT reinsurance?

Yearly renewable term (YRT) reinsurance is when a primary insurer transfers a portion of its risk to a reinsurer. YRT reinsurance is typically used to reinsure traditional whole life insurance and universal life insurance.

What is the difference between coinsurance and reinsurance?

Reinsurance is providing insurance for the risk that has been already taken up by an insurance company. While Coinsurance refers to sharing one risk amongst multiple insurance companies. Reinsurance is considered as the transfer a part of the risk taken by the direct insurer to another or second insurer.

What is the difference between Schedule C and Schedule F?

Processing that is incidental to growing and harvesting is considered as a farming activity and associated costs are reported on Schedule F (Form 1040). In contrast, processing of a commodity beyond the minimum to prepare it for initial sale is not a farming activity and should be reported on Schedule C (Form 1040).

What is Schedule P insurance?

Schedule P. Provides an analysis of losses and loss expenses, with 10 years of premiums earned, losses unpaid, and claims reported and outstanding. Losses are broken down for all lines of business, including: Homeowners.

What is the difference between coinsurance and modified coinsurance?

Modified coinsurance is just like coinsurance except you don’t transfer the reserves. If you don’t transfer the reserves, how do you transfer the investment risk? There is an interest credit to the reinsurer. The interest credit to the reinsurer is based on the performance of the policy.

How do you calculate statutory reserve?

There are two approaches used to calculate statutory reserves, namely a rule-based method and a principle-based method. The majority of states prefer the latter approach, which uses standardized models and assumptions to prescribe how much funds insurers must reserve to reach the required capital requirement.

What is retention limit?

Definition: The maximum amount of risk retained by an insurer per life is called retention. Beyond that, the insurer cedes the excess risk to a reinsurer. The point beyond which the insurer cedes the risk to the reinsurer is called retention limit.