2004 Salary Survey - Certifications do matter, according to the 2004 IMA salary survey, because, as in past years, members holding such designations earn more than those without them. Members reported significant salary increases in 2004 even though women still lag behind men at almost every salary level, but that gap may be narrowing. Other data indicate the fallout from auditing-accounting ...
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|Authors:||Schroeder, David L. ; Reichardt, Karl E.|
Strategic finance : leadership strategies in accountants and financial professionals. - Montvale, NJ : Institute of Management Accountants, ISSN 0025-1690, ZDB-ID 14706659. - Vol. 86.2005, 12, p. 28-43
Features - IMA 2000 Salary Guide - The annual salary survey of IMA members shows that certification is still one of the major factors leading to higher compensation for both men and women, but the gender gap still exists.
Schroeder, David L., (2001)
Features - IMA 99 Salary Guide - In 1999 members scored the largest percentage increase in average salary -- 10% -- Ever reported in the 11 years of IMA's annual survey. Certification holders continue to earn more than other members
Reichardt, Karl E., (2000)
2005 Salary Survey - Certification does make a difference, according to the 2005 IMA Annual Salary survey. Members with a certification of any kind (CMA, CPA, CFM, etc.) earned an average salary of (USD)100,892 and average total compensation of (USD)119,515 -- Approximately (USD)24,500 and (USD)33,500 more, respectively, than those members not holding a certification. The average salary increase ...
Reichardt, Karl E., (2006)
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