College students, identity thieves want you

students-in-coffee-shop

Ask most young adults about their valuables and they’ll probably note their car or their phone or their computer. They likely won’t mention their identity. “Why would anyone want my identity? I have no money and no credit.” Those are exactly the reasons identity thieves want them, especially if they’re college students and especially if their parents are paying for their living expenses.


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Your insurance: There to see you through

house-damaged-by-tornado

Take a step back, take a deep breath and marshal all your resources.

This is good advice for virtually any aspect of life. But when you are facing the consequences of a disastrous and unexpected event, it becomes advice that may make the difference between recovery ̶ getting on with your life ̶ or carrying those consequences well into your future. Remember that after a disaster, your insurance agent and insurance company are there to see you through.


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Preparing your business for disaster

emergency-evacuation-plan

National Preparedness Month in September is an opportunity to emphasize business continuity practices for your organization. But preparing for disaster is really a year-round activity: Up to 40 percent of businesses never fully recover from a disaster, according to the Federal Emergency Management Agency (FEMA). To maintain your business after a catastrophic event, it’s important to explore all the potential worst-case scenarios that may strike – and what actions you can take to minimize them.


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