LIST OF DANISH INSURANCE COMPANIES
Denmark Insurance Companies – World Insurance Companies Logos. The graphic brand of a Danish Company means its brand. In insurance, a logo is instantly recognizable and allows that the customer associates the company with the useful qualities such as trust, the right price and many other vital questions to find the best assurance. Click on the logos of the insurance companies to get a wealth of updates information offering every insurer in Denmark. We would like to help you find the best insurance online.
DIRECTORY OF DANISH LOGOS OF INSURERS
Directory of Danish Insurance Company Logos. By clicking on the insurers logo, you have instant access to up-to-date information on insurance matters that can help you choose the best coverage, and also, get phone numbers, addresses, and prices, that insurers offer on the Internet.
THE DANISH INS. ASSOCIATION’S INSURANCE AGENCY REGISTER
By clicking on the logo of The Ins. Mediation Act (Act no. 362 of 19 May 2004) entered into force on 1 January 2005 and was amended most recently by Consolidated Act no. 817 of 14 July 2006 on insurance mediation.
The Consolidated Ins. Mediation Act means that insurers and reinsurance companies that agree with an undertaking or a management company on the mediation of the insurers’s products must keep a publicly available register of these undertakings (Ins. agencies and management companies).
Ins. agencies may not mediate insurance unless the Ins. agency or the management company has been registered.
The Danish FSA has issued an Executive Order in pursuance of section 27(3) of the Ins. Mediation Act which allows the individual insurer to agree with the Danish Ins. Association on keeping the register in question.
This register is available on the website of the Danish Ins. Association
The register is updated every quarter.
The register includes the following information:
The name, address and central business register (CVR) number of each insurer listed alphabetically and a list of every country in which the individual insurer has entered into insurance-agency agreements with an undertaking or a management company (only countries within the European Union, or with which the Community has entered into an agreement for the financial area).
For each insurer, is stating the name, address and possible central business register (CVR) number of the Ins. agencies and management companies that have signed an agreement to mediate/cell the Ins. Company’s products.
The name of the persons responsible for Ins. mediation is stated for each Ins. Agency.
You can search by insurer name in the Register. From The Danish Ins. Association’s Ins. Agency Register.
ECONOMY OF DENMARK
Denmark has a developed mixed economy that is classed as a high-income economy by the World Bank. It ranks 18th in the world in terms of GDP (PPP) per capita and 6th in nominal GDP per capita.Denmark’s economy stands out as one of the most free in the Index of Economic Freedom and the Economic Freedom of the World. It is the 13th most competitive economy in the world, and 8th in Europe, according to the World Economic Forum in its Global Competitiveness Report 2014–2015.
Denmark has the fourth highest ratio of tertiary degree holders in the world. The country ranks highest in the world for workers’ rights. GDP per hour worked was the 13th highest in 2009. The country has a market income inequality close to the OECD average, but after public cash transfers the income inequality is very low. According to the International Monetary Fund, Denmark has the world’s highest minimum wage.
As Denmark has no minimum wage legislation, higher wage floor has been attributed to the power of trade unions. For example, as the result of a collective bargaining agreement between the 3F trade union and the employers group Horesta, workers at McDonald’s and other fast-food chains make the equivalent of US$20 an hour is more than double what their counterparts earn in the United States, and have access to five weeks’ paid vacation, parental leave and a pension plan.
Denmark is a leading producer of pork, and the largest exporter of pork products in the EU.
Once a predominantly agricultural country on account of its arable landscape, since 1945 Denmark has greatly expanded its industrial base so that by 2006 industry contributed about 25% of GDP and agriculture less than 2%. Major industries include iron, steel, chemicals, food processing, pharmaceuticals, shipbuilding and construction.
The country’s principal exports are: industrial production/manufactured goods 73.3% (of which machinery and instruments were 21.4%, and fuels (oil, natural gas), chemicals, etc. 26%); agricultural products and others for consumption 18.7% (in 2009 meat and meat products were 5.5% of total export; fish and fish products 2.9%). Denmark is a net exporter of food and energy and has for a number of years had a balance of payments surplus while battling an equivalent of approximately 39% of GNP foreign debt or more than DKK 300 billion.
Today, Denmark is part of the European Union’s internal market, which represents over 508 million consumers. Several domestic, commercial policies are determined by agreements among European Union (EU) members and by EU legislation.
Support for free trade is high among the Danish public; in a 2007 poll, 76% responded that globalization is a good thing. 70% of trade flows are inside the European Union. As of 2014, Denmark’s largest export partners are Germany, Sweden, the United Kingdom and Norway.
Denmark is home to many multinational companies, among them: A.P. Møller-Mærsk, (international shipping), Arla Foods (dairy), Lego Group (toys), Danfoss (industrial services), Carlsberg Group (beer), Vestas (wind turbines), and the pharmaceutical companies LEO Pharma and Novo Nordisk.
Danish Insurance Companies – World Insurance Companies Logos