However, transport strikes and disruption are likely to continue through 2016, Nicholl said.
"So far this year, there have been severe spells of disruption to road, rail, marine, and air transport and cargo. Further strikes by air-traffic controllers, Air France staff, port workers in Marseille and Calais and employees of the national rail network are likely in the three-month outlook," he told CNBC.
Meanwhile, the U.K. rated as "low risk" for business disruption, on a par with Germany, but marginally better than Switzerland and Finland.
Verisk Maplecroft said the U.K.'s vulnerability could increase however, as its new government begins arduous negotiations to quit the European Union (EU).
"The implications of the U.K.'s vote to leave the EU increase the potential for unrest in the country. The possibility of price rises for imported goods, combined with a slowdown in economic activity is likely to serve as a key source of popular discontent," the firm said.
Protests occurred in London and other U.K. cities in the wake of the referendum, as remain voters objected to the outcome. Some corporates and banks have touted the idea of re-headquartering or moving staff to countries like France, Germany, Luxembourg or the Netherlands that remain in the EU.