With the Las Vegas massacre just days away, the fallout from the deadly mass shooting in the United States has been intense.
As the aftermath continues, The Huffington The HuffingtonPost is examining the response to the worst mass shooting of our lifetimes.1.
The insurance industry has been slow to react.
According to a new study from the Institute for Health and Social Policy Research (IHSPR), the insurance and medical industries have not been quick to respond to the mass shooting crisis.
The industry has done little to help victims, and has been quick at deflecting blame, IHSPR reported.
IHSPHPR found that the major insurers, the big three companies that insure about one in four Americans, have done little or nothing to help.
This is because the insurance companies have historically not offered coverage to victims of mass shootings.
The study, titled “The Mass Shooters’ War on Insurance: Insurers’ Responses to the Las Vlas Shooting,” is published by the institute and has just been released by the Brookings Institution.
The report looks at a variety of ways the insurance industries have been responding to mass shootings and other mass tragedies.
For example, the industry has often resisted providing help to victims.
IHPHPR says the major insurance companies “have consistently denied coverage for victims of the mass shootings, which has meant that they have provided little or no financial assistance.”
They have also refused to provide victims with medical care, even though the law requires insurers to provide it.
The insurers have also been slow in providing information about the mass shooter’s condition and injuries.
The lack of transparency around the mass shooters condition has also left many Americans unsure about the shooter’s whereabouts, even after he was identified and was arrested.
The authors found that many insurers, especially the largest companies, did not provide information about a mass shooter that would help people find him or his victims.
Insurance companies also have been slow at providing information on the gunman’s condition, particularly in the aftermath.
Insurance policies cover a wide range of services, including emergency services, medical care and funeral services.
These services are vital to individuals who have lost loved ones in a mass shooting.
However, many insurers have not covered the costs of treating and responding to people who have been injured.
IHPPR found the major insurer Aetna, for example, has not covered emergency services for at least five days after the shooting, and it has refused to cover medical care for anyone injured during the mass incident.
IHE, for its part, has been reluctant to cover the costs associated with responding to victims, despite having a large insurance portfolio.
In fact, IHE has only covered about $2.6 million in emergency and trauma services for the mass-shooting victims, according to a report in the Wall Street Journal.
This means the company has not offered more than $300,000 in emergency services to the victims of last weekend’s shooting.
In addition, the major carriers are reluctant to reimburse survivors of mass shooters who have died.
In the wake of the Las Venes massacre, Aetabank CEO Daniel J. McGraw said in a statement that the insurer has “no plans to cover any of the survivors or families of those who have paid the ultimate price for their actions.”
In fact IHE is already on the hook for $2 billion in compensation for victims and their families after a gunman killed 50 people and wounded more than 500 in Las Vegas on Oct. 1.2.
Insurance firms have responded to the incident through other channels.
The most popular avenue for victims to get assistance has been through private health insurance.
Private health insurance has helped to cover a large number of mass shooting victims, but it has also failed to offer financial help to those who need it the most.
IHHPR’s report found that while private insurers have offered coverage for at most $2 million, most of the victims and survivors have been left to pick up the tab for medical care or funeral services that were never covered.
The IHE report also found that insurers have failed to provide the victims with any financial aid or compensation for funeral expenses.
The companies have been reluctant even to pay for the cost of funeral expenses for victims who were injured in the shooting.
This has left victims to pick the bills up themselves.
IHA has paid $9.8 million in funeral expenses to victims in the wake the shooting but has only offered to cover about $4 million, the report found.3.
Private insurers have been more willing to help than their counterparts in the private sector.
The private health industry has offered a variety on how it has been able to help survivors and victims of other mass shootings over the past decade.
In recent years, the insurance market has grown to be more lucrative than ever.
For instance, the private health market has seen its market share in health insurance premiums increase from 9.3 percent in the late 1990s to 12.3 to 14.7 percent in 2015.
This increase in market