With the cloud of meetings scandals and wasteful spending still hovering over several government agencies, associations continue to struggle to attract federal employees to their conferences. At a recent ASAE event, a few industry experts shared their thoughts on the current state of affairs.
In conjunction with HazingPrevention.Org, the National Federation of State High School Associations is sponsoring an essay contest that encourages high school athletes to share stories of how they welcome new teammates without hazing.
When determining whether a charity is trustworthy, donors place great emphasis on its finances, according to a new survey by the BBB Wise Giving Alliance. The alliance hopes to help givers see the bigger picture.
Increasingly, cities around the country are restricting where and how charitable groups can distribute food to the homeless. The National Coalition for the Homeless is fighting that trend and offering alternative solutions.
Separate analyses of the U.S. employment situation tell a promising story, but with a downside: Companies are hiring more people but doling out fewer raises. For association workers, there’s particularly good news.
U.S. credit and debit cards are about to get a major upgrade after President Obama signed an executive order last week that will require the federal government to begin using microchip technology. Banks and retailers applauded the move.
New offerings from HBO and CBS could signal the end of cable television as we know it. But that’s of no concern to the American Cable Association, and here’s why.
Massachusetts Bar Association members have packed schedules, but they still want to give back to the community. So the organization created the Dial-A-Lawyer program to let them do just that.
After a major overhaul of its application process, the Peace Corps saw a major jump in the number of candidates applying to serve. One membership professional identifies some lessons learned for associations.
Two more confirmed cases of Ebola in the U.S.—both in nurses who cared for the Dallas patient who died last week—has nurses’ groups urging action to better prepare hospitals and healthcare workers to care for patients infected with the disease.