TITLE

Pay rises for non-executive directors set to end

AUTHOR(S)
Crawford, Robert
PUB. DATE
January 2014
SOURCE
Employee Benefits;1/13/2014, p6
SOURCE TYPE
Periodical
DOC. TYPE
Article
ABSTRACT
The article focuses on a study by PricewaterhouseCoopers (PWC) LLP, which found that following five years of steady increases, pay rises for non-executive directors in FTSE 100 organizations are coming to an end. It is noted that as companies try to keep pay rises for executives and non-executives more in line, base pay for non-executive director roles are beginning to plateau.
ACCESSION #
93676379

 

Related Articles

  • THE WAGE POLICY OF A FIRM. Baker, George; Gibbs, Michael; Holmstrom, Bengt // Quarterly Journal of Economics;Nov94, Vol. 109 Issue 4, p921 

    Salary data from a single firm are analyzed in an effort to identify the firm's wage policy We find that employees are partly shielded against changes in external market conditions; that wage variation within a job level is large both cross-sectionally and for individuals over time, often...

  • Reactions to merit pay increases: a longitudinal test of a signal sensitivity perspective. Shaw, Jason D.; Duffy, Michelle K.; Mitra, Atul; Lockhart, Daniel E.; Bowler, Matthew // Journal of Applied Psychology;Jun2003, Vol. 88 Issue 3, p538 

    The relationships among merit pay raises, trait positive affectivity (PA), and reactions to merit pay increases (pay attitudes and behavioral intentions) were explored in a longitudinal study of hospital employees. Drawing on signal sensitivity theory, the authors expected that PA would moderate...

  • Performance-related pay proposals to be explored at national meeting. Gillen, Sally // Nursing Standard;6/6/2012, Vol. 26 Issue 40, p5 

    Only nurses whose performance is judged to be excellent will receive incremental pay rises under proposals being discussed by unions and employers, Nursing Standard can reveal.

  • Management pay settlements continue to fall -- but earnings start to rise.  // Management Services;Nov94, Vol. 38 Issue 11, p3 

    The article reports on the latest survey on management pay published by the British company Reward Group. It shows across-the-board pay settlements for managers averaged 2.6 per cent over the last 12 months to August 1994. This is 0.2 percent lower than the previous all-time-low of 2.8 percent...

  • Assessing the Merit of Merit Pay: Employee Reactions to Performance-Based Pay. Lowery, Christopher M.; Petty, M. M.; Thompson, James W. // Human Resource Planning;1996, Vol. 19 Issue 1, p26 

    This paper describes employee reactions to the implementation of a performance-based pay plan. Out of 8,000 employees from seven operating companies covered by the plan, 4,788 responded to three open-ended questions. The questions allowed employees to say basically anything they wanted about the...

  • Performance Pay: Déjà Vu All Over Again. Lease, Anthony J. // Professional Studies Review: An Interdisciplinary Journal;2008, Vol. 4 Issue 1, p1 

    During the 1960's through 1980's, a variety of performance pay plans then known as "merit pay," were generated in school districts throughout the United States. In almost all cases, they were unsuccessful and abandoned. A number of conditions have emerged in connection with school reform efforts...

  • Financial Incentives. Wienclaw, Ruth A. // Financial Incentives -- Research Starters Business;4/2/2018, p1 

    Most organizations use financial incentives to motivate their employees to exude higher performance in support of organizational goals and objectives. On an individual basis, financial incentives include piecework programs, bonuses, promotions, and merit pay raises to encourage consistent above...

  • Raises averaging 2.5%, forecast at 3.0% in 2011.  // HR Specialist: Pennsylvania Employment Law;Dec2010, Vol. 5 Issue 12, p1 

    The article offers information on the wage increase in Pennsylvania which is predicted to raise up to 3.7% for top performers and 0.7% for low performers in 2011.

  • Decline a raise request.  // Communication Briefings;May2013, Vol. 32 Issue 7, p7 

    The article offers tips on how to decline the request of employees for salary increases, adapted from the article "How to Say No When an Employee Asks for a Raise," by Gil Zeimer.

Share

Read the Article

Courtesy of THE LIBRARY OF VIRGINIA

Sorry, but this item is not currently available from your library.

Try another library?
Sign out of this library

Other Topics