Results from executive compensation consulting firm Pearl Meyer’s recent survey show that companies are all over the place with how they intend to treat executive compensation during the coronavirus pandemic.
A new report found financial institutions spent $181 billion on financial crime compliance worldwide last year, with European firms spending three to four times more than their counterparts in North America.
Hundreds of companies around the world have announced drastic cuts to the salaries of their senior executives as one way to reduce the unprecedented financial blow caused by the coronavirus pandemic.
The latest edition of the Ask Amii mailbag answers queries on how to protect your reputation when your leaders break the rules; Amii also shares her perspective from the trenches on toiling as the ethical employee.
Companies have a little more clarity from the Internal Revenue Service about how to interpret provisions under tax reform affecting executive compensation.
As the role of the top legal officer at public companies continues to evolve, general counsel compensation has steadily increased over the last five years, according to a new report.
Bucking the trend: Survey shows women more likely to hold top compliance roles, have a law degree, and make a bit more money than men.
The trend of few female leaders within the sector seems to be shifting, at least when it comes to the chief compliance officer position.
Of the 290 respondents to our “Inside the Mind of the CCO” survey, just 29 report yearly compensation of more than $400,000. We’ll call this group “The 10 Percenters.”
A managing director at an executive search firm that specializes in compliance hires has some advice—and a bit of good news—if you’re looking for a job as a CCO.
A newly released benchmark report from BarkerGilmore shows compliance annual salary trends by industry, education, and more.
Executive coach and Compliance Week contributor Amii Barnard-Bahn shares tips for negotiating job compensation during a panel on unlocking career potential in this clip from CW’s 2019 annual conference in Washington D.C.
Lack of clarity in how companies use non-GAAP measures to calculate executive compensation prompted investors to petition the SEC for change.