A U.S. industry group representing olive oil importers is hoping to boost Americans’ knowledge of olive oil. Part of the effort includes a push for more uniform quality ratings in response to new standards in California that would set the Golden State’s oil apart from imported versions.
Lessons on simplicity from Olive Garden, a restaurant chain that's struggling to keep its complexity in check. Also: Should your board have a project manager?
Having won praise earlier this year after it stopped selling tobacco products, the pharmacy firm is now drawing criticism from independent pharmacy groups over new copay plans that, according to the groups, discourage people from getting prescriptions at pharmacies besides CVS.
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.
A yoga industry group recently built a credentialing system for yoga schools that relies on social ratings and reviews. See how it’s worked out so far and how such a system might be beneficial to other associations.
The Association of National Advertisers keeps growing. It announced last week that it acquired the Business Marketing Association roughly five months after acquiring another marketing industry group.
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.
Advice on how to turn an informational interview into something more than just a cup of coffee. Also: Suggestions on the approach you should take with your online community.
To shine a light on the country’s skills gap, the American Staffing Association released a new index that quantifies the hardest-to-fill occupations. With this tool, ASA hopes staffing firms can better develop skills training in those fields.
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.