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Whether it’s a high speed train, a wind farm or a sports stadium, infrastructure investment is a hot topic right now. However, the success of such projects can be in jeopardy by exposure to a wide range of political risks.
As companies pursue opportunities in emerging markets they increasingly face the threat of political violence from a wide, and often unexpected, range of sources.
Demand for political risk insurance has been rising as civil unrest and political violence continue to threaten businesses around the world.
Sporting events are not immune from the fast pace of political change.
Shipowners are calling on governments to curb the escalating threat from Somali pirates. Increasingly audacious attacks are being blamed for strangling key maritime supply routes and for costing the global economy up to $12 billion a year.
The modern terrorist knows no limits, says Professor Max Taylor, director of the Centre for the Study of Terrorism and Political Violence (CSTPV) at the University of St. Andrews, the first faculty of its kind in Europe
Political ideology continues to drive the risk of nationalisation for foreign companies operating in some Latin American and African countries. However, rising commodity prices and concern for food and energy security are creating a heightened political risk for foreign companies operating in many other emerging markets.
Political risk levels have risen in more countries than they have declined in the past year - despite a recovery in the world economy, according to new research from Lloyd’s broker Aon.
Proliferation of Nuclear, Biological, Chemical and Radiological (NBCR) weapons are still a chief cause of concern according to AON’s 2010 Terrorism Threat Map.
Preparing for two elections on the same day is putting pressure on local councils.
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