Putting a price on membership, products, and services can feel fraught with risk and uncertainty. How do you define the value of something? Will members revolt against a price increase? But pricing shouldn’t be guesswork: Patience, testing, research, and a little courage can lead you to the right number.
Millennials deal with work-disrupting mental health issues at nearly twice the U.S. average rate—but don’t think it’s reason enough for a mental health day. Also: how to juggle personal and work activities during the holiday season.
A provision in the tax law passed last year made associations subject to a 21 percent excise tax on executive compensation over $1 million paid to the five top-earning executives. In a letter delivered to the Treasury Department on December 3, ASAE asked the agency to reduce the impact of the excise tax.
The recent FAA reauthorization bill requires the agency to set a minimum size for airline seats. But some are skeptical as to whether the forthcoming rulemaking will do anything useful for passengers.
Meetings can easily get sidetracked. The ELMO technique can reign in the conversation and keep the meeting productive. Also: Let data guide organizational tech improvements.
An HR expert offers disaster-planning advice that will allow associations to have policies and procedures in place to help them—and their employees—weather any storm.
From the food to the broader cultural impacts, associations far and wide are making efforts to highlight the multi-night Jewish holiday this season.
A personality test shown off at ASAE's Technology Conference & Expo only requires a little bit of drawing. Also: reading materials that highlight tech conference takeaways.
A new report from the American Institute of CPAs finds that benefits are a major driving factor behind many employees’ decision to take a new job, but often they don’t maximize the benefits made available to them.
An amendment to a year-end tax package would kill a provision of last year's tax reform law that requires nonprofit organizations to pay UBIT on certain fringe benefits provided to employees. Its prospects are good in the House but less certain in the Senate.