New data from the Global Business Travel Association suggests that business travel finally may be crawling out of a yearslong slump, but the group warns that a climate of protectionism could stop that streak cold.
A new academic study with a Harvard Business School pedigree finds that mixing collaborative and isolated creative approaches helps improve consistency while maximizing the potential for something great.
With a growing interest in apprentice programs among the public, associations are in a position to capitalize—and perhaps close those pesky labor gaps that grow every year. Check out a few examples of associations big and small offering such programs for their respective industries.
The American Institute of Architects announced a series of efforts that aim to improve school designs in a way that boosts security while keeping it invisible to students.
Associations have never had a monopoly on the concept of membership, but as it becomes more common online even for the smallest of creators (thanks, Patreon), now might be a good time to consider how to up your game—both with tech and strategy.
After an airline employee who wasn’t a pilot took control of an empty passenger plane, crashing it into an island, associations are working with the airport and airline to make sense of the bizarre incident.
A discount-heavy agreement negotiated between the Papa John’s Franchise Association and the company is designed to help local franchisees move past the high-profile scandal that led to the departure of the company’s namesake.
The association recommends only one to two hours of screen time per day for children and teenagers, a level far below what’s actually common. The group released a scientific statement to make its case.
A series of newly announced rules by the association, among other things, allow college basketball players to enter the NBA draft without risk of losing their amateur status. The rules are based on recommendations from a commission led by former U.S. Secretary of State Condoleezza Rice.
The National Fisheries Institute’s newest advocacy campaign describes the local effects—and the potential pain—of the global trade conflict between the U.S. and other countries, particularly China.