Thanks Mr T. Insurance is an inherently volatile business with reasonably opaque disclosures. However, these characteristics are already reflected in the valuations of stocks like IAG and SUN, which is one of the reasons why they don’t trade at similar multiples to other oligopolistic industries like supermarkets. Our current view is that when comparing the insurance sector to the ASX200, we believe it is in a relatively more attractive position than it has been historically given a stronger revenue and earnings growth outlook than many other sectors in the market. It is true that we will see some mark-to-market investment losses on the equity and corporate bond portfolios of IAG and SUN at the upcoming results. However the ongoing profitability of the insurance business is to a large extent protected by the fact that both insurers match the duration of their bond portfolios to the duration of their claims liabilities, so that interest rate movements have similar impacts on both sides of the balance sheet. Management disclosures on investment portfolios have also improved markedly over the past decade so we at least have some information on the split of investments across asset classes and credit rating bands.