We provide cost-effective, streamlined and uniform licensing data and compliance services for insurance professionals.
NIPR is a not‐for‐profit technology company that provides cost‐effective, streamlined, and uniform licensing data and compliance services for insurance professionals. Together with the NAIC and the insurance industry, NIPR protects and serves insurance consumers.
NIPR is a licensing and compliance resource for insurance professionals, providing expertise, agile technical solutions, innovative tools and data to support the changing needs of state regulators and the insurance industry.
Teamwork, Excellence, Trust and Innovation
Your one trusted source for insurance licensing, data and simplified compliance.
NIPR provides the insurance industry with a data warehouse of producer licensing information from all fifty states, the District of Columbia, and three U.S. territories. NIPR's products and services eliminate paperwork and data entry, allowing for increased productivity, and faster turnaround time for the producer licensing process.
Incorporated in October 1996, NIPR is a not-for-profit affiliate of the National Association of Insurance Commissioners (NAIC).
To learn more about NIPR, view our commemorative 25th Anniversary Booklet.
Board of Directors
NIPR is governed by a thirteen-member board of directors that includes six state Insurance Commissioners, six members representing producer and insurance industry trade associations, and the NAIC's CEO or COO.
Our Bridge to the Future, NIPR Strategic Plan 2021–2023 is constructed to fully leverage NIPR's strengths and accelerate business growth. The plan achieves this through an intensive, consistent focus on three critical dimensions of our work: our engaged and empowered team, customer-focused excellence, and high-quality and reliable technology.
Transparency in Coverage
This link leads to the machine readable files that are made available in response to the federal Transparency in Coverage Rule and includes negotiated service rates and out-of-network allowed amounts between health plans and healthcare providers. The machine-readable files are formatted to allow researchers, regulators, and application developers to more easily access and analyze data.