Tokio Marine Holdings, Inc.
Native name
Tōkyō Kaijō Hōrudingusu kabushiki gaisha
Company typePublic KK
Founded1879; 145 years ago (1879)
HeadquartersMarunouchi, Tokyo, Japan
Area served
Key people
Shuzo Sumi (Chairman of the Board)
Satoru Komiya (President & Group CEO)
RevenueIncrease JPY ¥ 5,863.7 billion (FY 2022)
Increase JPY ¥ 420.4 billion (FY 2022)
Number of employees
Increase 43,048 (March, 2022) [1]
ParentTMTBJ investment trusts (5.4%)
Meiji Yasuda Life (2.1%)

Tokio Marine Holdings, Inc.[2], is a multinational insurance holding company headquartered in Tokyo, Japan. It is the largest property/casualty insurance group in Japan in terms of revenue and is the parent company for the Tokio Marine Group which employs 39,000[3] people in 38 countries worldwide.

The main business of Tokio Marine is Management of non-life insurance companies, life insurance companies, specialized securities companies, foreign companies engaged in insurance businesses and any other company which is or may become a subsidiary of the Company in accordance with the provisions of the Insurance Business Law of Japan, and any other business pertaining to the foregoing item.


Founded in 1879 as Tokio Marine Insurance, it is the oldest insurance company in Japan. Millea Holdings was established in 2002 to become the parent company to Tokio Marine Insurance and Nichido Fire Insurance in preparation for their merger, before being renamed Tokio Marine Holdings in 2008.[4]

Tokio Marine acquired the Philadelphia Insurance Companies for $4.7 billion in 2008, and acquired the Delphi Financial Group for $2.66 billion in 2012.[5] In June 2015, Tokio Marine announced it would be acquiring HCC Insurance Holdings for $7.5 billion.[6] Tokio Marine forecast that 46% of its profits would come from outside Japan following the HCC acquisition.[5]

Since June 2019, Satoru Komiya has been the President and Group CEO. In October 2019, Tokio Marine Insurance announced it would buy insurer Pure Group for about $3.1 billion.[7][8]


Insure Our Future has described Tokio Marine’s environmental policy as “weak”.[9] Unlike its competitor Sompo, Tokio Marine does not plan to stop insuring coal-fired power plants in Japan.[9]


Tokio Marine Life building in Johor Bahru, Malaysia

Domestic Non-Life Insurance Business

Domestic Life Insurance Business

International Insurance Business

Other Non-Insurance Businesses


  1. ^ "2022 Integrated Annual Report" (PDF).
  2. ^ 東京海上ホールディングス株式会社, Tōkyō Kaijō Hōrudingusu Kabushiki gaisha, TYO: 8766
  3. ^ "Tokio Marine Group | Tokio Marine Holdings, Inc".
  4. ^ "アニュアルレポート | ダウンロードセンター | 東京海上ホールディングス - to be a Good Company -" (PDF). Archived from the original (PDF) on December 20, 2016.
  5. ^ a b Fukase, Atsuko (10 June 2015). "Tokio Marine to Buy HCC Insurance for $7.5 Billion". The Wall Street Journal. Retrieved 11 June 2015.
  6. ^ Taiga Uranaka (10 June 2015). "Tokio Marine to buy HCC Insurance for $7.5 billion". Reuters. Retrieved 10 June 2015.
  7. ^ Inagaki, Kana (3 October 2019). "Tokio Marine agrees to buy US insurer Pure Group for $3.1bn". Financial Times. Retrieved October 3, 2019.
  8. ^ "Tokio Marine to buy U.S. insurer Pure Group for about $3 billion". Reuters. 2019-10-03. Retrieved 2019-10-03.
  9. ^ a b Olano, Gabriel (October 1, 2020). "Tokio Marine announces coal policy; climate group unimpressed". Insurance Business Asia. Key Media.