SCCE periodically surveys the compliance and ethics community on a variety of trending topics. Explore the results of these surveys by using the links below.
SCCE 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. See how your team’s size and budget compare to others in the industry.Read More
To assess how the relationship between the compliance team and the board had evolved, as well as to examine issues of compliance officer influence, the Society of Corporate Compliance and Ethics and Health Care Compliance Association fielded this survey in 2014 and again in 2018.Read More
In 2017, the Society of Corporate Compliance and Ethics (SCCE) 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. SCCE recognized that there would be an opportunity to reuse the data to create benchmarks for staffing and budget. The association then worked with the research provider to create the following report, which re-purposes the salary survey data.Read More
The Society of Corporate Compliance and Ethics (SCCE)® is pleased to be able to provide you with the 2017 Compliance and Ethics Officer Salary Survey report. As you will see, we have included data on compensation for both the chief compliance and ethics 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. This is not coincidental, as several factors have converged to create a strong incentive for the board to grow more active in its oversight of compliance. First, the seemingly never-ending series of large settlements has underscored the risk to the organization for non-compliant and unethical behavior. Second, as more and more boards work directly with compliance, it’s more difficult for those who do not to justify their current practice.Read More
To better assess the role of the compliance team in reviewing incentive plans, in April 2017 the Society of Corporate Compliance and Ethics and the Health Care Compliance Association fielded a survey among compliance professionals.The results indicate that, despite the risks, compliance rarely plays a role in evaluating incentive programs.Read More