It’s the kind of list you don’t want to make.

Bermuda has been moved from a low risk country to a medium-low risk country on Aon’s 2013 Political Risk Map.

There are six levels of risk, from low to very high.

Bermuda had a one year reprieve from being rated as medium-low risk as it made the list in 2011 because of some concern in the Sovereign Non-Payment Sector.

For 2013, Aon said Bermuda has issues with Exchange Transfer, Banking Sector Vulnerability, and Inability of Government to Provide Stimulus. 

It was the Exchange Transfer rate that moved Bermuda from low risk up one notch.

Aon added three new levels of assessment in its 2013 Political Risk Map, and Bermuda was named on two of them.

Matthew Shires, head of political risk at Aon, said: “These three new icons will not count towards scoring and is there for information purposes.”

It received a hit on the Banking Sector Vulnerability, which it defined as “the risk of a country’s domestic banking sector going into crisis or not being able to support economic growth with adequate credit.

“This risk compromises measures of the capitalization and strength of the banking sector, and macro-financial linkages such as total indebtedness, trade performance and labour market rigidity.”

This risk is found in 106 countries.

Bermuda also received a knock from Risks to Fiscal Stimulus, which Aon defined as “The risk of government not being able to stimulate the economy due to lack of fiscal credibility, declining reserves, high debt burden or government inefficiency.”

This risk is found in 94 countries.