Why nonprofit donor events need to get beyond simply being fancy-schmancy affairs. Also: A generational expert talks up her latest book.
With oil spills caused by derailed trains more common in recent years, the U.S. Department of Transportation proposed new regulations. Nobody's happy, though: The oil and railroad industries say they go too far, but environmentalists say they don't go far enough.
In the wake of three deadly crashes just days apart, the International Air Travel Association points to improved long-term safety trends in aviation.
Despite having already been ratified by 146 nations, a United Nations treaty codifying the rights of those with disabilities—and counting the support of the U.S. Chamber of Commerce and a respected Republican elder statesman, the United Nations treaty codifying the rights of people with disabilities could face trouble getting Senate approval due to opposition from conservative groups.
In an effort to get ahead of online gambling legislation that could shake up fantasy sports, the Fantasy Sports Trade Association has boosted its lobbying game—though it's staying neutral on the bill for now.
The social network Twitter becomes the latest tech company to reveal that its employees are overwhelmingly white and male. Also: Advice on how to keep so called "lobby rats" in check at your event.
The governing body that represents the swimming field during the Olympics wants to get kids interested in the sport at a competitive level. To do that, it has launched an ad campaign that relies on a lot of cannonballs.
The charitable nonprofit group reported evidence that its payment systems were recently attacked and announced it was investigating the situation. But while the situation could be bad, the nonprofit's decentralized organizational structure may have prevented things from getting worse.
A new survey reveals some of the things that drive employees crazy and could eventually lead to their leaving an organization. One human resources professional offers tips to soothe the sore spots and keep staff happy.
Many executives rely on their intuition and other subjective factors when making business decisions, according to a new study. Here’s a look at some of the pros and cons of following your gut instinct.