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For many across the country, a car epresents a rite of passage. Many drivers plan to keep their cars for
years to come.
But a car’s safety is no guarantee. Own-
ers face exposures ranging from reckless
drivers to sheer bad luck. While some
risks are easy enough to cancel out, the
reality is that the very model car a driver
owns is itself a risk. While it’s easy to as-
sume the latest cars are at the greatest
risk, it turns out older models are very
popular amongst thieves.
The latest report from the National In-
surance Crime Bureau (NICB) identifies
the 10 most stolen vehicles in the U.S. The
report examines vehicle theft data submit-
ted by law enforcement to the National
Crime Information Center (NCIC) and
determines the vehicle make, model and
model year most reported stolen in 2016.
While thefts are down since their all-time
high in 1992, thousands of vehicles con-
tinue to be stolen each year because owners
leave their keys or fobs in the vehicles.
Frank Scafidi, director of public affairs
for the NICB, advises drivers to park in
a secure facility since most thefts occur
from publicly accessible locations. For
owners with cars which predate more
modern anti-theft measures, “The Club”
is an effective theft deterrent.
If owners just take the time to lock their
vehicles and take their keys, they’ll reduce
their theft risk considerably,” said Scafidi.
With this in mind, here is a look at
America’s 10 most stolen vehicles:
America’s 10 most
By Denny Jacob, PropertyCasualty360.com
members,” wrote Lemonade co-founder
Shai Wininger. “Remarkably, 27% of the
claims paid were handled and processed
instantly” using Lemonade’s artificial intel-ligence response bot, which it calls AI Jim.
According to recent research
from America’s Charities, 9 out of 10
American consumers expect the businesses they patronize to be good corporate citizens. What’s more, the vast
majority of companies that participate
in philanthropic giving or volunteerism
believe that doing so enhances their company brand and reputation.
Lemonade also uses its Giveback campaign to strengthen customer relationships. How? When a consumer buys a
new Lemonade policy, that person is simultaneously queried for the causes and
organizations they care about.
“We no longer treat our users’ leftover premium money as our potential
revenue because we give it back any-way,” Wininger wrote in a late 2016
blog post. “And because it’s not ours
and we’re giving it back — we can delight our customers by doing everything
painfully simple and superfast.”