firms need to take different approaches to market themselves to attract CPAs.
Recruiting a diverse workforce can be a challenge for CPA firms outside the Big Four, but it can be overcome with a commitment to building relationships.
When it comes to change, you need to lead, follow, or get out of the way.
CPAs should help a family business operate in a professional fashion.
Today’s younger CPAs want to work at a firm that rejects rigid rules and allows them to define their own workday.
Recruiters from large firms look for candidates who have strong communication and collaboration skills, can learn new software quickly, and plan to achieve CPA licensure.
These strategies can help you and others in your firm take a stand.
For the good of clients and employees, Virginia-based Wall, Einhorn & Chernitzer PC has made long-term success a priority. A gradual, five-year buy-in process is designed to make it affordable for new shareholders to move into their positions in the firm's leadership.
CPA firms are using employee-friendly working arrangements to aid retention in a challenging labor market, according to the 2016 Management of an Accounting Practice (MAP) survey
There’s much more to diversity and inclusion than mere representation.
This article suggests ways to keep the tab down while traveling on the company dime.
Expert sources share their tips on hiring for busy season.
Here are a few general guidelines to follow when trying to make your business more diverse and inclusive.
This article discusses the things that great people must have to be engaged and to build a career at your firm.
A regional accounting firm uses a traditional tool to mix up its traditionally white, male leadership ranks.
Some CPAs have shown that the long-hours road isn’t the only way to reach the peak of the accounting career mountain.
It is crucial for firms to hire and retain quality administrative staff.
At one midsize Illinois firm, staff members who want to leave the firm receive mentoring assistance as they pursue their career’s next chapter.
Controllers, analysts, and audit positions could get the biggest bump.
Scam perpetrators can mine crucial information from executives’ public profiles on social media.