Prevalent issues in the multivendor 403(b) environment include a lack of vendor oversight, proprietary investment products, and pricing inefficiencies. What actions should 403(b) plan sponsors be taking to mitigate their fiduciary and legal risks?
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The Supreme Court recently restored order in the church plan universe when it overturned three appeal decisions and held that an employee benefit plan maintained by a church-affiliated organization can qualify as a “church plan” exempt from ERISA.
Hear Kevin Loos, Managing Director of Human Resources for the Archdiocese of St. Louis, relate the stories of employees whose lives have been deeply impacted by their wellness solutions.
Listen to Kevin Loos, Managing Director of Human Resources for the Archdiocese of St. Louis, talk about how managing healthcare costs has supported the Archdiocese's goal to keep Catholic education affordable for families.
Think of risk management as a prudent, informed enabling of the ministry that is the lifeblood of our building Christ’s kingdom on earth. Risk management is “vital”. In fact, the word vital derives from the Latin Vitalis, which pertains to life or life-giving. Protecting our people, our assets and our reputation is indeed life-giving, and it is a manifestation of stewardship in the 21st century.
In a complex and competitive benefits climate, religious employers are looking to maximize the value of employee benefits in balance with their human capital investment. What course are you charting to navigate the obstacles and weather the storm?
Hear from Susan Waddell, Director for Archdiocese of Miami Healthplan Trust, as she discusses designing and evaluating their self-funded program and how they’ve been able to control costs with Gallagher’s assistance.
A chainsaw is one of the most useful and dangerous tools you can own. Only those diocesan employees that have had formal chainsaw training should be using this tool. Using one safely is in your best interest.
Gallagher’s Nonprofit Beat is a new way for us as a global practice serving more than 24,000 nonprofits around the world to bring the many resources available to your attention.
At this year’s BoardSource Leadership Forum (BLF) - a gathering of more than 800 non-profit trustees, directors, executives and specialized service providers - I was struck by a fundamental conversation: Someone raised the issue of why we call ourselves “nonprofit.”