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Industry Stats & Reports

Top Risks, Causes of Loss and Growth Drivers for the Construction Sector in 2023

posted on 05.09.2023

While the long-term future outlook of the construction industry is positive, the industry is also facing a number of challenges such as the prospect of recession, the shortage and rising cost of materials, the shortage of skilled labor, a spike in procurement costs, compromised supply chains and more.

Every year, risk-management experts in the construction sector (and a host of other industries as well) rank their top risks for the year ahead as part of an annual Allianz risk barometer report. In 2023 business and supply chain disruptions and natural catastrophes ranked first and second respectively among top perils for the construction industry. Why are these two perils of greatest concern to industry professionals? Simply put, larger values are at risk for companies.


Construction costs are soaring because of inflation as well as prices for energy and raw materials. Replacement is costing more and taking longer. Materials can also often be unavailable due to logistics, shipping and supply chain bottlenecks. The end result is that any property damage and business interruption losses are now likely to be significantly higher than they were before COVID-19 began.


An AGCS analysis of construction insurance industry claims around the world over a five year period shows that natural hazards are already the second more expensive cause of loss for businesses, accounting for almost 20% of the value of claims (second only to fire and explosion at 27%) and are also the most frequent cause of losses. Construction sites need to give more consideration to the impact of extreme events, such as wildfires, flash flooding, and landslides in their risk assessments.

With climate change increasing the frequency and severity of these kinds of events, the costs of property damage and business interruption are expected to escalate. Business continuity plans should be regularly updated and tested. It is also increasingly important that businesses work with insurers to ensure they have accurate and up-to-date valuations of their assets so they can be fully reimbursed in the event of any future loss.


New technologies, innovative delivery methods and greener, leaner practices mean the construction industry is poised to embrace and benefit from more sustainable approaches. Such innovation is necessary in the face of mounting pressures; Not only are investors and consumers voicing louder concerns about environmental, social and governance (ESG) issues, but legislation, regulation and reporting requirements are also evolving quickly in many areas around the world.

The switch to sustainable energy and the adoption of modern building methods will transform the risk landscape, with radical changes in design, materials and construction processes. In order to meet carbon reduction targets, rapid adoption will likely be required, meaning close cooperation between insurers, brokers and clients, to share data and experiences to help underwrite what can be prototypical risks. 

Deployment of new technologies can also bring new risk scenarios such as potential defects or unexpected safety or environmental consequences; but they can also bring benefits. For example, modular construction can mean less construction waste, shorter timelines and reduced disruption to the environment. However, it also raises concerns about potential repetitive loss scenarios. Continued risk monitoring and management controls will be key while design review and on-site quality controls are essential to safeguard cost-effective project execution and delivery outcomes.


To transform successfully, sector players must be bold in traversing challenges, confidently overcoming uncertainty and laying the foundations for future success and sustainability. Collaboration is key when it comes to exposure and innovation, and insurers such as AGCS have the capacity, engineering expertise and underwriting experience to apply to transition activities, whether this is supporting green hydrogen facilities, sustainable construction projects, offshore wind farms, or something yet to be discovered.

Labor & Workforce

2023 Mid-Session Legislative Overview

posted on 05.02.2023

The 2023 Legislature is past its mid-season mark. Finance committees have passed their budget provisions, with negotiations between the House and Senate budget bills occurring this month.

With appreciation to the Association for General Contractors (AGC) for this overview, here are a handful of highlighted key items worth noting that directly affect the construction industry (a link to the full overview can be found at the end of this post):

One piece of unfinished business from last session landed on the Governor's desk on February 6th and was signed into law. Minnesota Laws 2023 Chapter 6 appropriates $315.5 million from the trunk highway fund in FY 2023 to MnDOT for state road construction work on the trunk highway system. This amount reflects federal funds currently accessible under the infrastructure Investment and Jobs Act for the state's roads. 

The House passed a $1.5 billion dollar bonding bill and additional $400 million in cash-funded projects in early March, but the Senate failed to muster the necessary 3/5ths majority for passage. The final fate of a public works package in the form of a bonding bill will be dependent upon the required minority (Republican) votes in the Senate. While Senate Republicans have said they ultimately support passage of a bonding bill, they do not support a bill before action on tax cuts. The DFL majority has indicated they will use cash from the surplus if Senate Republicans do not support a bonding bill by the end of session. See a full list of programs and projects in the current bill.

HF1859 / SF1988 makes construction contractors civilly liable when workers make a claim for unpaid wages or fringe benefits. "Contractor" means any person, firm, partnership, corporation, association, company, organization, or their entity, including a construction manager, general or prime contractor, joint venture, or any combination thereof, along with their successors, heirs, and assigns, which enters into a construction contract with an owner. An owner is also deemed a contractor and liable as such under the bill if the owner has entered into a construction contract with more than one contractor or subcontractor on any construction site.

A contractor can request payroll records of subcontractors. Language included in the House Labor and Industry omnibus bill requires a subcontractor to provide the information within 15 days of the request, but is silent on consequences if records are not produced in that time frame. The bill has one final committee stop in both the House and the Senate, and is included in a House omnibus bill. All versions include intended exemptions for contractors signatory to a collective bargaining agreement with a building and construction trade, and prevailing wage projects.

If passed, the bill would be effective on August 1, 2023, and would apply to contracts signed, renewed, amended, or modified after that date. 

A newly created paid family and medical leave insurance program would be funded by a payroll tax of 0.7% that can be evenly split between employers and employees and would begin in 2025. HF2/SF2 are moving through the legislative process with a similarly structured program despite some differing language between the bills. For example, the Senate lowered the total allowable leave time from 24 to 20 weeks. Similar to unemployment insurance, employees meeting the eligibility criteria can apply to the state foa tiered wage replacement. 

HF100 / SF73 establishes a regulatory framework for adult-use cannabis and lower potency hemp edibles, moves the medical cannabis program under the newly created Office of Cannabis Management, establishes taxes on regulated products, creates grants to assist individuals entering into the legal cannabis market, amends criminal penalties, provides for expungement and resentencing of certain convictions, and more. Current language in both bills includes the definition of "safety-sensitive position," meaning a job, including in which an impairment caused by drugs, or alcohol, or cannabis usage would threaten the health or safety of any person and allow for testing. The bills have been heard in more than a dozen committees and language continues to be amended in the process.

HF1555 authorizes Construction Manager at Risk delivery model for municipalities and was passed to the House floor.

A similar bill was also heard in the House State Government Committee authorizing Hennepin County to use construction manager at risk method of project delivery. HF1784 also adds a provision to the Hennepin County competitive bidding statute that allows a contract of $500,000 or less to be made through sealed bids or by direct negotiation and without advertising for bids provided that a business that is directly solicited is certified as either a small business enterprise or a small business that is majority owned and operated by a veteran or a service-disabled veteran. This provision is notwithstanding the uniform municipal contracting law threshold, which states that sealed bids and direct negotiations may occur on contracts exceeding $25,000 but not $175,000. Both bills passed and can be taken up by the House for a full vote at any time during session. The provisions are also included in the House State and Local Government omnibus bill.

SF1519 would streamline the process local units of government must follow to receive the sales tax exemption on materials used in construction projects when a contractor initially purchases the project materials. A contractor purchasing materials for a city would continue to pay the sales tax, but a city could then file for a refund of the tax with the Dept. of Revenue based upon documentation of the material purchases. The bill was heard in Senate Taxes and might b included in a future omnibus tax bill. 

Both the House and Senate Climate and Energy omnibus bills contain provisions to create the Environmental Standards Procurement Task Force. AGC worked with stakeholders to craft a workable construct and includes building and transportation representation on the task force. If passed into law, the task force will examine issues surrounding implentation of a program requiring vendors of certain construction materials purchased to:

 • submit environmental product declarations that asses the lifecycle environmental impacts; and
 • meet greenhouse gas emission reduction standards established by the commissioner of administration.

The task force will also examine:

 • which construction materials should be subjected to program requirements; 
 • what factors should be considered for greenhouse gas emission reduction targets in material product and manufacturing processes;
 • a schedule for the development of standards for specific materials and to include those standards into the purchasing process;
 • financial incentives for vendors developing products;
 • the provision of grants to defer vendor costs;
 • how to coordinate with federal programs; and
 • how the issues set forth in this subdivision interact with other state agencies and policies.

HF865/SF754 adds "defend" to the definition of "indemnification agreement" in building and construction contracts. It also bands project-specific insurance beyond insurance programs such as owner or contractor-controlled insurance policies. The bill passed through necessary committees and can be taken up by the House or the Senate at any time during session. Language, which differs slightly between the House and the Senate, was also included in the House Judiciary and Civil Law omnibus and Senate Labor omnibus bills. 


This full 2023 mid-session legislative overview can be found on AGC's website HERE.

Member News & Events

7 Women Who Paved the Construction Industry

posted on 03.07.2023

As we celebrate and recognize the many women working throughout the construction industry during Women in Construction (WIC) Week, we want to take a moment to recognize those who paved the way. 

Women were mentioned as construction workers as early as the 13th century. In the 19th century, individual women began defying gender restrictions to fill important construction roles, although their contributions were not fully realized at the time. From the woman who supervised construction of the Brooklyn Bridge when her husband became ill to the first female architects to an originator of ergonomic design, these women made history and paved the way for future generations of women in the field.

World War II gave women new opportunities for non-traditional work. By 1943, with thousands of men serving overseas in the military, women were filling many of the country's critical mechanical, technical, and physical labor roles. Rosie the Riveter became a symbol of the times. Westinghouse trained dozens of women in electrical engineering because of the shortage of male workers. But when the war ended, many of these opportunities evaporated. 

As labor shortages continue to grow in the construction industry, bringing additional women into the workforce represents and opportunity. In addition, a 2020 report by McKinsey & Co. showed that highly gender-diverse companies are 25% more likely to achieve above-average profitability than companies with less diversity. Plus, we already know women have a lot to offer in a competitive industry like construction.

We recognize and applaud the following six women for their participation in architecture, engineering and construction, and their names may not be as famous as some of their male counterparts, but the industry would not be the same today without their contributions.


Lady Elizabeth Wilbraham, considered the first lady of architecture in the United Kingdom.LADY ELIZABETH WILBRAHAM (1632 - 1705)
Lady Elizabeth Wilbraham is the first known woman architect to draw up her own designs. She designed grand houses for her extended family. Wilbraham may have been involved in hundreds of other buildings for which she could not take credit at the time, including several London churches which are officially attributed to famous architect Christopher Wren.


Emily Warren Roebling - she oversaw the completion of the Brooklyn Bridge when her husband became sick,EMILY WARREN ROEBLING (1843 - 1903)
Emily Roebling became one of the first documented women in construction. In 1872, after her husband fell ill, Roebling took over as a representative of his position of chief engineer to oversee the completion of the Brooklyn Bridge. Although her husband retained the title, Roebling carried out the duties of Chief Engineer knowledgably --- learning materials science, stress analysis and cable performance --- to serve as project manager and construction supervisor for 11 years until the project's completion. Roebling was also honored as the first person to ever walk across it.


Ethel Charles, the first woman architect admitted to the Royal Institute of British Architects (RIBA).ETHEL CHARLES (1871 - 1962)
In 1898, the first woman architect gained full professional recognition in England when Ethel Charles was admitted to the Royal Institute of British Architects (RIBA). Unable to win large commissions, she worked on improving laborer' cottages. Her designs are now regarded as significant contributions to the garden city concept, in which residential communities are surrounded with greenbelt land.


Julia Morgan, the first woman admitted to the renowned architecture program at Ecole de Beaux-Arts in Paris.JULIA MORGAN (1872 - 1957) 
After gaining a degree in civil engineering from the University of California in 1989, Julia Morgan was the first woman to be admitted to the renowned architecture program at Ecole de Beaux-Arts in Paris. She returned to California and became the first licensed female architect in the state and an outstanding residential designer in the Arts and Crafts style. Her most famous residence, however, was Hearst Castle, for which she applied her knowledge of classical architecture and reinforced concrete. She was both designer and construction supervisor on the 28-year project.


Edith Clarke - she patented a graphing calculator used to solve power transmission line problems.EDITH CLARKE (1883 - 1959) 
Edith Clarke is an important figure in the field of electrical engineering. In 1921, she patented a graphing calculator used to solve power transmission line problems, and she was later involved in offering electrical engineering solutions for dam building. She was the first woman to earn a Master's degree in Electrical Engineering from MIT and went on to teach electrical engineering later in her career. Her inventions, including the graphing calculator, are still used today.


Lillian Gilbreth became the first female member of the Society of Mechanical Engineers, plus many more LILLIAN GILBRETH (1878 - 1972)
Lillian Gilbreth is credited with many "firsts" in the field of engineering, including household appliance and kitchen designs, many of which are still used today in residential design and construction. In 1926, she became the first female member of the Society of Mechanical Engineers; in 1951, she was the first woman to earn a PHD in engineering; and in 1965 (when she was in her late 80s), she became the first woman elected to the National Academy of Engineering. Heralded as a pioneer in the field of industrial engineering and psychology, Gilbreth focused on the human side of residential and office construction through human factor design and ergonomics as well as construction processes.


Elsie Eaves was the first female to be inducted as a full member of the American Society of Civil Engineers in 1927.ELSIE EAVES (1898 - 1983) 
Elsie Eaves became the first women to be inducted as a full member of the American Society of Civil Engineers in 1927. Although she managed many major projects, her most important contribution was her concept of collecting data to track and report trends and spending with construction projects. She invented databases before there were even computers and had a significant impact on how residential and commercial building projects are managed today.


Of course, there are many more women who worked to move the industry forward with dedication, innovation, and inspiration throughout history.

Today, the construction industry remains predominantly male. Only 10.9% of the industry workforce are women, and most of them are office workers. On the jobsite, women account for one out of every 100 workers and technicians. Though still perceived as a male-dominated industry in the 21st century, women have and will continue to significantly impact the industry as we know it.

Industry Stats & Reports

2023 Look Ahead: What to Watch in Local Governments This Year

posted on 02.28.2023

Below, we take a look at how five major policy issues that are often discussed in national politics are playing out in local governments by the number of conversations happening at city council meetings, county planning commissions, development meetings, zoning boards, district meetings, school board meetings, state boards, and more (this is the number found at the end of each listed topic). With each policy issue, five emerging or controversial topics have been identified, and those highlighted are of particular interest regarding the construction industry.

The Biden Administration has established a goal of achieving a 100 percent clean energy economy in order to reach net-zero emissions by 2050. Local governments are taking their own steps to reduce carbon emissions. Here are some of the most popular strategies that were discussed in 2022.

1.) Clean Transit: Transitioning public transportation toward zero- or low- emission vehicles (2,447)
2.) Building Electrification: Shifting to the use of electricity rather than fossil fuels for heating and cooking (1,841)
3.) Carbon Capture: Capturing and storing carbon dioxide produced by power generation and industry before it enters the atmosphere (1,035)
4.) Decarbonization: Reducing carbon dioxide emissions and greenhouse gas output through low-carbon power sources (882)
5.) Fossil Fuel Bans: Restricting or banning new fossil fuel infrastructure, fossil fuel production, and natural gas hookups in new construction (390)

The emergence of autonomous driving technology and electric vehicles has many implications for local driving laws, transportation infrastructure, and more. Communities are responding to these new technologies, as well as concerns about carbon emissions, with a variety of policies related to vehicles.

1.) Electric Vehicles: Regulating vehicles that use one or more electric motors for propulsion, including road and rail vehicles, aquatic vessels, and aircraft (12,211)
2.) EV Charging Infrastructure: Planning for electric vehicle charging stations and infrastructure (6,297)
3.) Autonomous Vehicles: Regulating the use of autonomous vehicles (648)
4.) Gas Powered Vehicle Bans: Discussing the possibility of banning gas-powered vehicles (50)
5.) Personal Vehicle Policy: Regulating personal vehicles, including insurance info, allowance/restriction in certain areas, discussions relating to ride-sharing/vehicles for hire, etc (38)

Driven by concerns about climate change and a desire to produce energy locally, communities are exploring a wide variety of options for the generation and distribution of clean energy.

1.) Solar Policy: Discussions related to the development and usage of solar power for the purposes of electricity generation, and updates to solar code and ordinances (9,493)
2.) Biomass and Biogas Energy: Discussions related to using plant or animal materials as fuel to produce energy (1,968)
3.) Wind Policy: Policy, plans, funding, and broad issues surrounding wind energy (1,662)
4.) Distributed Generation: Discussions related to technologies that generate electricity at or near where it will be used (472)
5.) Geothermal Energy: Discussions related to capturing and using the heat produced by the earth's core for heating structures, or generating steam to produce electricity (42)

New technologies and medical developments in healthcare delivery, the ongoing opioid crisis, and changing cultural attitudes about reproductive health have pushed a variety of healthcare-related issues to the foreground in local government discussions.

1.) Substance Abuse & Misuse: Discussions about substance abuse prevention and assistance; includes initiatives for those currently experiencing substance abuse as well as those in recovery (3,780)
2.) Abortion: Policies, discussions, and regulations related to the various methods for terminating a pregnancy (1,568)
3.) Telehealth: Regulating remote health services including virtual health visits, pharmacy services, and remote dentistry (424)
4.) Controlled Substances: Policies and discussions regarding controlled substances (248)
5.) Psychedelic Drugs: Discussions, policies and regulations about psychedelic drugs such as psilocybin mushrooms (4)

As many industries face labor shortages and rising labor costs, organizations are looking into a variety of ways to enhance their productivity and efficiency without adding more full-time staff. Some of those efforts include changing employees scheduling policies, investing in robotics and automation, and relying on independent contractors. In many cases, these strategies have led to backlash from workers and organizations representing workers, prompting local governments to examine the issues.

1.) Wages: Discussions related to minimum wage, living wage laws, hazard/hero pay and equal compensation (5,344)
2.) Prevailing Wages: Discussions related to regulations that require certain companies to pay the average hourly rate of wages and benefits paid to similarly employed workers in a given geography (4,795)
3.) Independent Contractor Policy: Discussions regarding independent contractors, gig workers, and app-based workers, including issues such as portable benefits, hourly restrictions, etc (2,202)
4.) Robotics in the Workforce: Discussions surrounding the use of robotics and automation in the workforce, especially to replace human labor (63)
5.) Secure Schedule: Discussion on workforce rights for employees to have notice of their schedule in advance (48)


The data above was sourced from Curate and its database, which includes weekly meeting minutes and agency documents from more than 12,000 cities, counties, and districts; more than 4,000 school  boards; and more than 200 state boards.

Worksite Safety

One Word: Layers

posted on 01.30.2023

It's the end of the month, and the weather's dipping below zero.

Working outside has its ups (fresh air, being in the great outdoors) and downs (frostbite, icy work surfaces, hypothermia). If you find yourself working in outdoors year-round, especially during these sub-zero cold spells, how to dress properly for the elements becomes VERY important. And we have one word for you: layers.

Layering clothes of the right fabrics can make a world of difference when facing a long shift on a cold, sub-zero winter day.


OSHA recommends wearing at least three layers of loose-fitting clothing (tight clothing can affect blood circulation and make it harder for blood to reach extremities):

Base Layer - The layer which wicks away moisture and removes sweat off the skin. Clothing should lay against the skin (but loosely) so it can effectively move moisture away from the body. A lightweight polyester blend shirt is great for the upper body, and polyester is perfect for the lower body.

Middle Layer - The layer that insulates and captures heat. Like the base layer, the middle layer should also work to move moisture away from the body. The looseness of the clothing allows heat to become trapped inside and against the body. Fleece and wool are great options, such as a heavy wool sweater. Avoid cotton as it traps moisture and take a lot of time to dry. A pair of midweight fleece pants are a great choice for the lower body.

Outer Layer - The layer that serves as a shell of protection from the wind, rain and snow. This layer should be waterproof or water-resistant with ventilation, which will help keep you drier. If a lot of physical activity is planned for the day, a breathable outer layer is recommended. For the upper body, a waterproof coat is best, while quality waterproof and breathable work pants work best for your bottom half.


Other Helpful Tips for Staying Warm on the Jobsite:
It's important to cover exposed skin, which may include hats, thermal liners for under one's hard hat, gloves, and face masks. Double layering one's socks is helpful in keeping feet warm (and it's easy to remove a pair if your feet become damp). Help yourself stay dry even further by wearing a pair of well-insulated, waterproof boots.

Whichever type of protective gear you use, you’ll want to ensure visibility and loose-fitting layers. Wearing bright, reflective clothes is always important, but the early sunset of winter can mean working more in the dark, so high-visibility gear is especially useful. 

It's important to limit exposure to the cold as much as possible, too. Employers should provide a heated area such as a trailer or tent for crews to take frequent breaks and warm up. Employers should also encourage workers to change wet clothes and drink warm beverages in the heated area. Break time is the perfect opportunity to check for signs of frostbite or hypothermia too. Heating devices of any kind should be used safely (as always). 

Workers should drink warm beverages and room-temperture warm to keep hydrated (yes, even when its five below zero). As good as that hot cup of coffee is, it's better to avoid beverages with caffiene or alcohol in them. Caffiene is a diuretic which causes water loss and increases dehydration, which could ultinmately lead to hypothermia. 

Projects to Watch

10 *More* Construction Gift Ideas on Amazon

posted on 12.13.2022

Still looking for a gift for a construction worker in your life, and for one that costs less than $300? Have no fear; MBEX recommendations are here!

We put together this list to provide a variety of fun and essential items the construction worker on your list will find useful. And in case you're wondering, yes, the items on this list are suitable for both men and women. 


1.) SOLID Safety Goggles (Amazon, $19.99)
Perhaps not the flashiest gift, but certainly a necessity. Soft rubber sealing molds perfectly to the shape of any face, offering eye protection from all sides. An adjustable headband provides individual and firm fits, and can also be worn over prescription eye glasses.

2.) Huntkey USB Wall Adapter (Amazon, $22.99)
This nifty little device transforms one AC outlet into four AC outlet and three USB charging ports. And all will surge protection! Mutilple devices can be plugged in and charged all in one location without worrying about voltage spikes.

3.) LED Desk Lamp with Clamp (Amazon, $53.99)
This LED fixture has a strong light source that can be adjusted to the users preference. It also has a fairly large three-part arm that also helps get just the right light. It clamps to the desk, and also has an additional "sidelight" to shine light on the desk surface from a seperate direction than the main light source.

4.) Lumburry Build-On Brick Coffee Mug (Amazon, $15.99)
Construction workers of all kinds love Lego and they love coffee, so this fun and functional gift is perfect for anyone within the industry. 

5.) Leica Disto D2 Laser Measure (Amazon, $155.49)
A must-have for those out in the field. Many basic models of this kind of device tend to top out around 150 feet when measuring large spaces. This specific device can get 330 feet! Leica is a high-quality brand and features a solid laser for space measurements.

6.) 100 Ideas that Changed Architecture (Amazon, $23.03)
An inspiring book chronicling the most influential ideas to have shaped architecture. Providing a concise history of the subject matter, this book is a fascinating resource to dive into if design and architecture are your thing. Each innovative and influential concept, technologie, technique and movement include is presented through entertaining text and arresting visuals.

7.)  Ember Smart Mug (Amazon, $129.95)
This ceramic-coated stainless steel meug has an ion-lithium battery inside its base, and allows its user to keep their drink hot for up to 2-hours off the charging pad or all-day long kept sitting on the pad. Don't drink coffee? No problem! It works equally for keeping tea and hot chocolate hot (or whatever your beverage of choice). 

8.) Arlo Pro 4 Spotlight Camera (Amazon, $159.99)
Offering crystal clear footage day or night, speedy load times for its live feed, and a smart notification system makes the Arlo Pro 4 a fantastic choice when it comes to outdoor security camera. It connects directly to WiFi, has a 160-degree wide field of view, and records at up to 2K resolution with HDR. It has an easy-to-use app, and the camera filters motion alerts by people, animals, vehicles, and packages.You will also need an Arlo Secure plan ($3/month for a single camera) to make the most of its features, and it also provides 30 days of cloud video history.

9.) Matein Travel Laptop Backpack (Amazon, $23.99)
Contractors are usually on the move, between getting to the office and various job sites day in and day out. This is where a good backpack is key. This laptop bag by Matein is incredibly useful, offering plenty of storage space and pockets. Made from very durable and sturdy materials, this backpack is functional, safe, and even features a USB port to make sure the carrier's device is always powered.

10.) Carhartt Women's Force Stretch Utility Leggings (Amazon, $59.95)
This one is specifically for the ladies of the construction industry. Pockets, sturdy and stretchy fabric...these leggings will hold up and best of all, they feel like leggings that don't look like leggings.


*Prices indicated by each product were those shown on the company's website at the time of publishing. They may have changed since this list was posted.

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