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Number of items at this level: 101.

A

Ananthapuvirajah, A. (2019). Free vibration and flutter behaviour of metallic and composite aircraft using DSM and developments of dynamic stiffness matrices for structural elements with applications. (Unpublished Doctoral thesis, City, University of London)

B

Ballotta, L. (2004). Alternative framework for the fair valuation of participating life insurance contracts (Actuarial Research Paper No. 157). London, UK: Faculty of Actuarial Science & Insurance, City University London.

Ballotta, L. (2009). Pricing and capital requirements for with profit contracts: modelling considerations. Quantitative Finance, 9(7), pp. 803-817. doi: 10.1080/14697680802452068

Ballotta, L. (2002). α-quantile option in a jump-diffusion economy. Financial Engineering, E-commerce and Supply Chain, 70, pp. 75-87. doi: 10.1007/978-1-4757-5226-7_5

Ballotta, L., Esposito, G. & Haberman, S. (2006). The IASB Insurance Project for life insurance contracts: Impact on reserving methods and solvency requirements. Insurance: Mathematics and Economics, 39(3), pp. 356-375. doi: 10.1016/j.insmatheco.2006.04.004

Ballotta, L., Esposito, G. & Haberman, S. (2006). Modelling the fair value of annuities contracts: the impact of interest rate risk and mortality risk (Actuarial Research Paper No. 176). London, UK: Faculty of Actuarial Science & Insurance, City University London.

Ballotta, L. & Haberman, S. (2003). Valuation of guaranteed annuity conversion options. Insurance: Mathematics and Economics, 33(1), pp. 87-108. doi: 10.1016/S0167-6687(03)00146-X

Ballotta, L. & Haberman, S. (2006). The fair valuation problem of guaranteed annuity options: The stochastic mortality environment case. Insurance: Mathematics and Economics, 38(1), pp. 195-214. doi: 10.1016/j.insmatheco.2005.10.002

Ballotta, L. & Kyprianou, A.E. (2000). A note on α-quantile option (Actuarial Research Paper No. 128). London, UK: Faculty of Actuarial Science & Insurance, City University London.

Biffis, E. & Denuit, M. (2005). Lee-Carter goes risk-neutral: an application to the Italian annuity market (Actuarial Research Paper No. 166). London, UK: Faculty of Actuarial Science & Insurance, City University London.

Blake, D., Wright, I. D. & Zhang, Y. (2008). Optimal funding and investment strategies in defined contribution pension plans under Epstein-Zin utility (Actuarial Research Paper No. 186). London, UK: Faculty of Actuarial Science & Insurance, City University London.

Booth, P. M. (2010). UK State Pension Reform in a Public Choice Framework (Actuarial Research Paper No. 194). London, UK: Faculty of Actuarial Science & Insurance, City University London.

Booth, P. M. (1997). The analysis of actuarial investment risk (Actuarial Research Paper No. 93). London, UK: Faculty of Actuarial Science & Insurance, City University London.

Booth, P. M. & Cooper, D. R. (2000). The tax treatment of pensions (Actuarial Research Paper No. 122). London, UK: Faculty of Actuarial Science & Insurance, City University London.

Booth, P. M. & Walsh, D. (1998). The application of financial theory to the pricing of upward only rent reviews (Actuarial Research Paper No. 117). London, UK: Faculty of Actuarial Science & Insurance, City University London.

Booth, P. M. & Yakoubov, Y. H. (1998). Investment policy for defined contribution pension scheme members close to retirement (Actuarial Research Paper No. 110). London, UK: Faculty of Actuarial Science & Insurance, City University London.

Butt, Z. & Haberman, S. (2002). Application of frality-based mortality models to insurance data (Actuarial Research Paper No. 142). London, UK: Faculty of Actuarial Science & Insurance, City University London.

Butt, Z. & Haberman, S. (2010). A comparative study of parametric mortality projection models (Actuarial Research Paper No. 196). London, UK: Faculty of Actuarial Science & Insurance, City University London.

Butt, Z. & Haberman, S. (2009). llc: a collection of R functions for fitting a class of Lee-Carter mortality models using iterative fitting algorithms (Actuarial Research Paper No. 190). London, UK: Faculty of Actuarial Science & Insurance, City University London.

C

Chadburn, R. G. (1996). Use of parametric risk measure in assessing risk based capital and insolvency constraints for with profits life insurance (Actuarial Research Paper No. 83). London, UK: Faculty of Actuarial Science & Insurance, City University London.

Chadburn, R. G. (1998). A genetic approach to the modelling of sickness rates, with application to life insurance risk classification (Actuarial Research Paper No. 111). London, UK: Faculty of Actuarial Science & Insurance, City University London.

Chadburn, R. G. & Wright, I. D. (1999). The sensitivity of life office simulation outcomes to differences in asset model structure (Actuarial Research Paper No. 120). London, UK: Faculty of Actuarial Science & Insurance, City University London.

Cooper, D. R. (2000). Security for the members of defined benefit pension schemes (Actuarial Research Paper No. 126). London, UK: Faculty of Actuarial Science & Insurance, City University London.

Cooper, D. R. (1998). A re-appraisal of the revalued career average benefit design for occupational pension schemes (Actuarial Research Paper No. 107). London, UK: Faculty of Actuarial Science & Insurance, City University London.

Cowell, R. (2009). Exploration of a novel bootstrap technique for estimating the distribution of outstanding claims reserves in general insurance (Actuarial Research Paper No. 192). London, UK: Faculty of Actuarial Science & Insurance, City University London.

D

Dimitrova, D. S., Kaishev, V. K. & Penev, S. (2007). GeD spline estimation of multivariate Archimedean copulas (Actuarial Research Paper No. 179). London, UK: Faculty of Actuarial Science & Insurance, City University London.

E

Emms, P. (2006). Dynamic pricing of general insurance in a competitive market (Actuarial Research Paper No. 172). London, UK: Faculty of Actuarial Science & Insurance, City University London.

Emms, P. (2006). Pricing general insurance with constraints (Actuarial Research Paper No. 173). London, UK: Faculty of Actuarial Science & Insurance, City University London.

Emms, P. & Haberman, S. (2005). Asymptotic and numerical analysis of the optimal investment strategy for an insurer (Actuarial Research Paper No. 163). London, UK: Faculty of Actuarial Science & Insurance, City University London.

Emms, P., Haberman, S. & Savoulli, I. (2006). Optimal strategies for pricing general insurance (Actuarial Research Paper No. 171). London, UK: Faculty of Actuarial Science & Insurance, City University London.

England, P. D. (2001). Addendum to "Analytic and bootstrap estimates of prediction errors in claims reserving" (Actuarial Research Paper No. 138). London, UK: Faculty of Actuarial Science & Insurance, City University London.

F

Fernandes, F. N. (1998). Total reward - an actuarial perspective (Actuarial Research Paper No. 116). London, UK: Faculty of Actuarial Science & Insurance, City University London.

G

Gerrard, R. J. G., Haberman, S. & Vigna, E. (2005). The management of de-cumulation risks in a defined contribution environment (Actuarial Research Paper No. 161). London, UK: Faculty of Actuarial Science & Insurance, City University London.

H

Haberman, S. (1996). Landmarks in the history of actuarial science (up to 1919) (Actuarial Research Paper No. 84). London, UK: Faculty of Actuarial Science & Insurance, City University London.

Haberman, S. (1998). Stochastic modelling of pension scheme dynamics (Actuarial Research Paper No. 106). London, UK: Faculty of Actuarial Science & Insurance, City University London.

Haberman, S., Ballotta, L. & Wang, N. (2003). Modelling and valuation of guarantees in with-profit and unitised with-profit life insurance contracts (Actuarial Research Paper No. 146). London, UK: Faculty of Actuarial Science & Insurance, City University London.

Haberman, S., Butt, Z. & Rickayzen, B. D. (2001). Multiple state models, simulation and insurer insolvency (Actuarial Research Paper No. 136). London, UK: Faculty of Actuarial Science & Insurance, City University London.

Haberman, S. & Piscopo, G. (2008). Mortality risk and the valuation of annuities with guaranteed minimum death benefit options: application to the Italian population (Actuarial Research Paper No. 187). London, UK: Faculty of Actuarial Science & Insurance, City University London.

Haberman, S. & Piscopo, G. (2010). Surplus analysis for variable annuities with a GMDB option (Actuarial Research Paper No. 193). London, UK: Faculty of Actuarial Science & Insurance, City University London.

Haberman, S. & Russolillo, M. (2005). Lee Carter mortality forecasting: application to the Italian population (Actuarial Research Paper No. 167). London, UK: Faculty of Actuarial Science & Insurance, City University London.

Haberman, S. & Smith, D. (1997). Stochastic investment modelling and pension funding: a simulation based analysis (Actuarial Research Paper No. 102). London, UK: Faculty of Actuarial Science & Insurance, City University London.

Harper, G. & Mayhew, L. (2012). Re-thinking households - using administrative data to count and classify households with some application (Actuarial Research Paper No. 198). London, UK: Faculty of Actuarial Science & Insurance, City University London.

Huber, P. P. (1995). A review of Wilkie's stochastic investment model (Actuarial Research Paper No. 70). London, UK: Faculty of Actuarial Science & Insurance, City University London.

Huber, P. P. & Verrall, R. J. (1998). The need for theory in actuarial economic models (Actuarial Research Paper No. 109). London, UK: Faculty of Actuarial Science & Insurance, City University London.

I

Ignatov, Z. G., Kaishev, V. K. & Krachunov, R. (2003). Optimal retention levels, given the joint survival of cedent and reinsurer (Actuarial Research Paper No. 147). London, UK: Faculty of Actuarial Science & Insurance, City University London.

Iyer, S. (2003). Application of stochastic methods in the valuation of social security pension schemes (Actuarial Research Paper No. 151). London, UK: Faculty of Actuarial Science & Insurance, City University London.

J

Jarzabkowski, P., Bednarek, G., Burke, G. & Cabantous, L. (2012). Beyond Borders: Charting the Changing Global Reinsurance Landscape. Cass Business School, City University London.

K

Kaishev, V. K. (2010). Stochastic processes induced by Dirichlet (B-) splines: modelling multivariate asset price dynamics (Actuarial Research Paper No. 195). London, UK: Faculty of Actuarial Science & Insurance, City University London.

Kaishev, V. K. & Dimitrova, D. S. (2005). Excess of loss reinsurance under joint survival optimality (Actuarial Research Paper No. 165). London, UK: Faculty of Actuarial Science & Insurance, City University London.

Kaishev, V. K., Haberman, S. & Dimitrova, D. S. (2005). Modelling the joint distribution of competing risks survival times using copula functions (Actuarial Research Paper No. 164). London, UK: Faculty of Actuarial Science & Insurance, City University London.

Karlsson, M., Klohn, F. & Rickayzen, B. D. (2012). Are the dimensions of private information more multiple than expected? Information asymmetries in the market of supplementary private health insurance in England (Actuarial Research Paper No. 197). London, UK: Faculty of Actuarial Science & Insurance, City University London.

Karlsson, M., Mayhew, L. & Rickayzen, B. D. (2007). In sickness and in Health? Dynamics of health and cohabitation in the United Kingdom (Actuarial Research Paper No. 178). London, UK: Faculty of Actuarial Science & Insurance, City University London.

Karlsson, M., Mayhew, L. & Rickayzen, B. D. (2006). Investigating the market potential for customised long term care insurance products (Actuarial Research Paper No. 174). London, UK: Faculty of Actuarial Science & Insurance, City University London.

Khorasanee, M. Z. (1996). Annuity choices for pensioners (Actuarial Research Paper No. 90). London, UK: Faculty of Actuarial Science & Insurance, City University London.

Khorasanee, M. Z. (1995). Simulation of investment returns for a money purchase fund (Actuarial Research Paper No. 74). London, UK: Faculty of Actuarial Science & Insurance, City University London.

Khorasanee, M. Z. (2001). A cash-flow approach to pension funding (Actuarial Research Paper No. 137). London, UK: Faculty of Actuarial Science & Insurance, City University London.

L

Luciano, E., Spreeuw, J. & Vigna, E. (2012). Evolution of coupled lives' dependency across generations and pricing impact (Actuarial Research Paper No. 199). London, UK: Faculty of Actuarial Science & Insurance, City University London.

Luciano, E., Spreeuw, J. & Vigna, E. (2006). Modelling stochastic bivariate mortality (Actuarial Research Paper No. 170). London, UK: Faculty of Actuarial Science & Insurance, City University London.

M

Mayhew, L. (2009). The market potential for privately financed long term care products in the UK (Actuarial Research Paper No. 188). London, UK: Faculty of Actuarial Science & Insurance, City University London.

Mayhew, L. (2002). The neighbourhood health economy (Actuarial Research Paper No. 144). London, UK: Faculty of Actuarial Science & Insurance, City University London.

Mayhew, L. & Smith, D. (2012). Gender convergence in human survival and the postponement of death (Actuarial Research Paper No. 200). London, UK: Faculty of Actuarial Science & Insurance, City University London.

Mayhew, L. & Smith, D. (2006). Using queuing theory to analyse completion times in accident and emergency departments in the light of the government 4-hour target (Actuarial Research Paper No. 177). London, UK: Faculty of Actuarial Science & Insurance, City University London.

Mayhew, L. & Smith, D. (2009). Whither human survival and longevity or the shape of things to come (Actuarial Research Paper No. 189). London, UK: Faculty of Actuarial Science & Insurance, City University London.

Megaloudi, C. & Haberman, S. (1998). Contribution and solvency risk in a defined benefit pension scheme (Actuarial Research Paper No. 114). London, UK: Faculty of Actuarial Science & Insurance, City University London.

O

Owadally, M. I (2003). Efficient asset valuation methods for pension plans (Actuarial Research Paper No. 148). London, UK: Faculty of Actuarial Science & Insurance, City University London.

Owadally, M. I (2003). Pension funding and the actuarial assumption concerning investment returns (Actuarial Research Paper No. 149). London, UK: Faculty of Actuarial Science & Insurance, City University London.

Owadally, M. I & Haberman, S. (2000). Asset valuation and amortization of asset gains and losses defined benefit pension plans (Actuarial Research Paper No. 132). London, UK: Faculty of Actuarial Science & Insurance, City University London.

Owadally, M. I & Haberman, S. (2000). Asset valuation and the dynamics of pension funding with random investment returns (Actuarial Research Paper No. 131). London, UK: Faculty of Actuarial Science & Insurance, City University London.

Owadally, M. I & Haberman, S. (2000). Efficient amortization of Actuarial gains/losses and optimal funding in pension plans (Actuarial Research Paper No. 133). London, UK: Faculty of Actuarial Science & Insurance, City University London.

R

Rasulo, D., Mayhew, L. & Rickayzen, B. D. (2009). The decomposition of disease and disability life expectancies in England 1992-2004 (Actuarial Research Paper No. 191). London, UK: Faculty of Actuarial Science & Insurance, City University London.

Renshaw, A. E. & Haberman, S. (2003). Lee-Carter mortality forecasting incorporating bivariate time series (Actuarial Research Paper No. 153). London, UK: Faculty of Actuarial Science & Insurance, City University London.

Renshaw, A. E. & Haberman, S. (2002). Lee-Carter mortality forecasting, a parallel GLM approach, England & Wales mortality projections (Actuarial Research Paper No. 140). London, UK: Faculty of Actuarial Science & Insurance, City University London.

Renshaw, A. E. & Haberman, S. (2000). Modelling for mortality reduction factors (Actuarial Research Paper No. 127). London, UK: Faculty of Actuarial Science & Insurance, City University London.

Renshaw, A. E. & Haberman, S. (1998). Modelling the recent time trends in UK permanent health insurance recovery, mortality and claim inception transition intensities (Actuarial Research Paper No. 113). London, UK: Faculty of Actuarial Science & Insurance, City University London.

Renshaw, A. E. & Haberman, S. (2005). Mortality reduction factors incorporating cohort effects (Actuarial Research Paper No. 160). London, UK: Faculty of Actuarial Science & Insurance, City University London.

Renshaw, A. E. & Haberman, S. (1999). Observations on the proposed new mortality tables based on the 1991-94 experience for male permanent assurances (Actuarial Research Paper No. 118). London, UK: Faculty of Actuarial Science & Insurance, City University London.

Renshaw, A. E. & Haberman, S. (2007). On simulation-based approaches to risk measurement in mortality with specific reference to Poisson Lee-Carter modelling (Actuarial Research Paper No. 181). London, UK: Faculty of Actuarial Science & Insurance, City University London.

Renshaw, A. E. & Haberman, S. (2001). On the forecasting of mortality reduction factors (Actuarial Research Paper No. 135). London, UK: Faculty of Actuarial Science & Insurance, City University London.

Renshaw, A. E. & Haberman, S. (1999). An empirical study of claim and sickness inception transition intensities (aspects of the UK permanent health insurance experience) (Actuarial Research Paper No. 121). London, UK: Faculty of Actuarial Science & Insurance, City University London.

Rickayzen, B. D. (2007). An analysis of disability - linked annuities (Actuarial Research Paper No. 180). London, UK: Faculty of Actuarial Science & Insurance, City University London.

Rickayzen, B. D. (1997). A sensitivity analysis of the parameters used in a PHI multiple state model (Actuarial Research Paper No. 103). London, UK: Faculty of Actuarial Science & Insurance, City University London.

Rickayzen, B. D. & Walsh, D. E. P. (2000). A model for projecting the number of people who will require long-term care in the future. Part II: the multiple state model (Actuarial Research Paper No. 124). London, UK: Faculty of Actuarial Science & Insurance, City University London.

S

Spreeuw, J. (2012). Archimedean copulas derived from Morgenstern utility functions (Actuarial Research Paper No. 201). London, UK: Faculty of Actuarial Science & Insurance, City University London.

Spreeuw, J. (2000). Convex order and multistate life insurance contracts (Actuarial Research Paper No. 129). London, UK: Faculty of Actuarial Science & Insurance, City University London.

Spreeuw, J. (2006). Types of dependence and time-dependent association between two lifetimes in single parameter copula models (Actuarial Research Paper No. 169). London, UK: Faculty of Actuarial Science & Insurance, City University London.

Spreeuw, J. (2004). Upper and lower bounds of present value distributions of life insurance contracts with disability related benefits (Actuarial Research Paper No. 159). London, UK: Faculty of Actuarial Science & Insurance, City University London.

Spreeuw, J. (2000). The probationary period as a screening device (Actuarial Research Paper No. 130). London, UK: Faculty of Actuarial Science & Insurance, City University London.

Spreeuw, J. & Karlsson, M. (2006). The probationary period as a screening device: competitive markets (Actuarial Research Paper No. 168). London, UK: Faculty of Actuarial Science & Insurance, City University London.

T

Tsanakas, A. (2007). To split or not to split: Capital allocation with convex risk measures (Actuarial Research Paper No. 184). London, UK: Faculty of Actuarial Science & Insurance, City University London.

Tsanakas, A. ORCID: 0000-0003-4552-5532 & Smith, A. (2007). High dimensional modelling and simulation with asymmetric normal mixtures (Actuarial Research Paper No. 182). London: Faculty of Actuarial Science & Insurance, City University London.

V

Velmachos, D. & Haberman, S. (1999). Moving average models for interest rates applications to life insurance mathematics (Actuarial Research Paper No. 119). London, UK: Faculty of Actuarial Science & Insurance, City University London.

Verrall, R. J. (2001). A Bayesian generalised linear model for the Bornhuetter-Ferguson method of claims reserving (Actuarial Research Paper No. 139). London, UK: Faculty of Actuarial Science & Insurance, City University London.

Verrall, R. J. (1989). Stochastic Models for Triangular Tables with Applications to Cohort Data and Claims Reserving. (Unpublished Doctoral thesis, City University London)

Verrall, R. J. (1996). A unified framework for graduation (Actuarial Research Paper No. 91). London, UK: Faculty of Actuarial Science & Insurance, City University London.

Verrall, R. J. & Yakoubov, Y. H. (1998). A fuzzy approach to grouping by policyholder age in general insurance (Actuarial Research Paper No. 104). London, UK: Faculty of Actuarial Science & Insurance, City University London.

W

Walsh, D. E. P. & Rickayzen, B. D. (2000). A model for projecting the number of people who will require long-term care in the future. Part I: data considerations (Actuarial Research Paper No. 123). London, UK: Faculty of Actuarial Science & Insurance, City University London.

Walsh, D. E. P. & Rickayzen, B. D. (2000). A model for projecting the number of people who will require long-term care in the future. Part III: the projected numbers and the funnel of doubt (Actuarial Research Paper No. 125). London, UK: Faculty of Actuarial Science & Insurance, City University London.

Wang, N. (2004). An asset allocation strategy for risk reserve considering both risk and profit (Actuarial Research Paper No. 158). London, UK: Faculty of Actuarial Science & Insurance, City University London.

Wright, I. D. (1998). A stochastic approach to pension scheme funding (Actuarial Research Paper No. 112). London, UK: Faculty of Actuarial Science & Insurance, City University London.

Wright, I. D. (1998). A stochastic asset model using vector auto-regression (Actuarial Research Paper No. 108). London, UK: Faculty of Actuarial Science & Insurance, City University London.

Y

Yakoubov, Y. H. & Haberman, S. (1998). Review of actuarial applications of fuzzy set theory (Actuarial Research Paper No. 105). London, UK: Faculty of Actuarial Science & Insurance, City University London.

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