HCCA periodically surveys the compliance and ethics community on a variety of trending topics. Explore the results of these surveys by using the links below.
The relationship between the compliance and ethics officer and the board of directors is both essential and often under developed. When the first version of the survey was fielded in 2010, many compliance professionals were struggling with how to manage what was to many a very new relationship.Read More
In 2017, the Health Care Compliance Association (HCCA) conducted a comprehensive survey of compliance professionals in order to create a salary survey. The survey looked at salaries in relation to measures such as size of company (in revenues and employees) as well as compliance budget and ownership structure.Read More
The Health Care Compliance Association (HCCA)® is pleased to be able to provide you with the 2017 Health Care Chief Compliance Officers and Staff Salary Survey report. As you will see, we have included data on compensation for both the chief compliance officer as well as for the compliance staff, giving a fuller picture of the compliance profession in one document.Read More
The relationship between the board and the compliance and ethics department has changed dramatically over the last several years, with more compliance professionals having at least a dotted line between them and the organization’s governing body.Read More
In October and November of 2012 the Society of Corporate Compliance and Ethics and the Health Care Compliance Association conducted a survey among compliance professionals to better understand the impact and frequency of data breaches. At the time breaches were very much in the news, just as they are today.Read More
For any compliance program, a critical measure of success is its ability to prevent incidents from occurring. Determining how many events are avoided is difficult, though. Employees rarely come forward to report, “I was about to commit a felony and then remembered that compliance training I received.”Read More
A wide range of benefits and objectives are often cited for compliance programs: preventing and detecting misconduct, promoting an ethical culture, meeting regulatory requirements, protecting directors and officers, and protecting corporate reputations. But, when push comes to shove, which is the primary objective? To better understand this question the Society of Corporate Compliance and Ethics and the Health Care Compliance Association conducted a survey among compliance professionals.Read More