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You may not have heard of reinsurance. It's a way that insurance companies share the risk of big losses with other insurance companies — effectively, it's insurance bought by an insurance company from another insurance company. It spreads the risk across many companies, protecting them from large or unforeseen losses. This works in the same way as ordinary insurance, but on a much larger scale. Reinsurance attorneys work to make sure that contracts benefit their clients, and, if necessary, take legal action against a reinsurer or other body if a contract is violated. They're much like other legal jobs that attorneys may take, but reinsurance jobs are much more specialized.
The new year is upon us, and that can mean only one question is at the forefront of most people's minds interested in the legal profession: do you really want to become a lawyer? With tuition rates on the rise and the American Bar Association telling people to think carefully before applying to law school, it would behoove you to give the question its fair due.
The career planning process will go on throughout your lifetime. Although you have chosen to pursue the study of law or are currently practic¬ing law, there are still a number of decisions that you will need to make. There are also a number of myths that you need to dispel as you make your career decisions. Probably the first and foremost myth to dispel is that career related decisions are a one time, irreversible process. Career counseling professionals will tell you that the average person will change careers (careers, not jobs) three to five times. The material that follows in this booklet has been assembled to assist you in making your next career decision. Other decisions and circum¬stances will occur later in your career that will cause you to continue to evaluate your career choices and may be the impetus for you to move into a totally different career area.