Jamie Rogers

Jamie Rogers is widely recognized for his extensive legal and commercial knowledge in the (re)insurance industry. With deep operational experience gained from working in-house at major broking and underwriting institutions, Jamie advises on all business-as-usual operational legal matters for (re)insurers and brokers alike. This encompasses advising on the regulation of insurance in the UK, the structure and drafting of policy wordings (as well as non-traditional reinsurance structures), distribution and commercial arrangements, as well as other agreements common to the sector. Having spent significant time in the market, Jamie also advises on the conduct of business at Lloyd's.

Jamie is also an expert on the application of financial crime legislation in the (re)insurance market ' he is the key contact for anti-bribery, economic and trade sanctions and AML advice and regularly speaks at conferences and industry institutions on these issues. Jamie also handles disputes involving insurance brokers and coverage claims across various classes of (re)insurance business.

Chambers UK 2016 reports that "the 'very responsive' Jamie Rogers is noted by clients for his 'good, strong technical knowledge' and his understanding of the Lloyd's market in particular."

Contributed to


The Connected Contracts Exclusion—Article 72B of the Financial Services and Markets Act 2000 (Regulated Activities) Order 2001/544
Practice Note

This Practice Note explains the ‘Connected Contracts Exclusion’—Financial Services and Markets Act 2000, (Regulated Activities) Order 2001, SI 2001/544, article 72B (RAO). Section 19 of the Financial Services and Markets Act 2000 (FSMA) contains the ‘general prohibition’, which makes undertaking a regulated activity without authorisation a criminal offence. RAO, SI 2001/544, Pt XVII sets out a number of exclusions that apply to certain regulated activity. RAO, SI 2001/544, article 72B transposed the provisions of Article 1(2) of Directive 2002/92/EC, the Insurance Mediation Directive(IMD) and provides a general exclusion for activities carried on by a provider of relevant goods or services concerning connected contracts of insurance. The Directive 2016/97/EU, Insurance Distribution Directive (IDD) introduces ancilliary insurance intermediaries, and is a new category. The Perimeter Guidance Manual (PERG), provides useful guidance at PERG 5.11, and is described in this Practice Note.


  • Law Society


  • LPC, Oxford Institute of Legal Practice / M.A. (Oxon)
  • University of Oxford ' St Edmund Hall, Oxford 2002

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