A fatal zip-line accident involving a 12-year-old girl in North Carolina has legislators talking regulation at the state level. The activity, which has grown popular in recent years, is largely regulated by association-based certification in most states.
A newly signed Nevada law paved the way for skills-based slot machines in the state’s casinos. The Association of Gaming Equipment Manufacturers, the group behind the design of and push to pass the bill, said it will help the industry catch up with the times.
A newly signed law in California says parents cannot turn down a vaccination for their children for religious reasons or personal beliefs. The national debate over vaccination showed its true colors in the state—and associations were there every step of the way.
An event management expert offers her wisdom to the next generation of planners. Plus: Is it time to mourn the death of web design?
The Finance Brokers Association of Australia is riding high these days after a promotion for new students proved hugely successful in driving member growth. Now, the FBAA is eyeing where to go next.
Association leaders can learn plenty from a series of public talks about on-the-job failures. But some ways of opening up about mistakes are better than others.
The Justice Department's just-announced investigation into the airline industry on possible collusion charges has the industry's primary trade group speaking out. But other groups say the Justice Department may have a point.
How outside interests can have disastrous effects on how people perceive your leadership—a lesson that Donald Trump is learning the hard way this week. Also: A wholehearted Whole Foods apology.
For the third time in the last eight months, an attempted space shuttle launch ended in disaster. Though discouraging, the Commercial Spaceflight Federation maintains a positive outlook on its industry’s future.
Last month's Supreme Court ruling on same-sex marriage put county clerk associations in a difficult spot, in some cases forcing association leaders to begin accepting marriage licenses in their own counties even if it goes against their personal convictions.