Business Credit Radio and CCMA Discusses Discovering CFORIA Software with Guest Speaker Mr. Chris Caparon, COO of CFORIA Software
POPLAR GROVE ILLINOIS (PRWEB) April 27, 2013
Business Credit Radio is indeed honored to have Mr. Chris Caparon as guest speaker. Mr. Caparon is the Chief Operating Officer of CFORIA Software.
Chris role consists of delivering world class software products and services to customers around the world. Cforia’s Order to Cash automation platform integrates all of the disparate tools currently used by financial professionals in managing accounts receivable, orders and billing.
Cforia Software is dedicated to improving the cash flow and profitability of todays enterprises. Accounts receivable is one of the largest assets on a balance sheet. Cforia’s products deliver new collaboration and automation tools that streamlines the credit, collections and deductions business processes. Their customers see immediate improvements in DSO, bad debt, departmental efficiencies, and deductions processing. Cforias customers include: Genuine Parts, Textron, Thermo Fisher Scientific, Seiko Watch, Trek Bike, Fiskars, Citizen Watch, Ashley Furniture and many more. Cforia Software: Migrating companies order to cash process from people and paper to online technologies. Since founding Cforia, the company has acquired over 180 accounts world-wide and is managing $ 190 Billion in FY 2012.
CFORIA Software is a proud sponsor of NACM’s 117th Credit Congress & Exposition in Las Vegas Nevada at the RIO Hotel May 19-22.
CCMA (Commercial Credit Management Associates) is a service provider to the B2B credit management profession and to businesses nationwide. CCMAs association of world class credit management professionals provides contract service consulting, Credit Boot Camp educational/training workshops for the unemployed, and delivers the only LIVE ON THE AIR Radio show, Business Credit Radio, dedicated to the credit management profession. BCR is THE VOICE OF CREDIT MANAGEMENT brought to you by CMA , a proud Affiliate of NACM that has helped business-to-business companies with their credit, collection, and financial decisions since 1883. Contact CMA for more details on how CMA can benefit you.
Many students major in the Humanities or Social Sciences because they love their chosen academic fields, however few schools provide solid advice about how students can apply their studies to a career. This unique and informative guide directs History and Political Science majors to career paths that will make the most of their educational backgrounds. It includes chapters on further academic study, fellowship opportunities, and understanding career options, as well as practical and detailed job search tips and strategies.
What to Do with Your History or Political Science Degree includes:
·Practical advice on identifying career goals
·Profiles of popular career paths
·Interview and networking tips
·Special Q&A section with former majors who are now successfully pursuing careers they love
·Appendices that provide listings of relevant internship and fellowship opportunities
List Price: $ 13.95
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Question by gamerx15: Can you be a branch manager with just a vocational degree?
so this 20 year old girl i know says she graduated from a vocational IT school in June, and in August she says she was promoted as a Branch Administrator. Is that possible with only two months experience in the workforce, and with only a vocational degree? Dont you need some kind of degree in business?
she said she had to fire someone today.
Answer by TedEx
Branch Administrator is a fancy way of saying “clerk”
Give your answer to this question below!
Question by Me!: What college documents are needed to transfer from one college to another?
I mean my college follows a quarter system, so if I want to transfer to a college with a semester system do I have to send transcripts of all my quarters i.e. semesters and just one last thing. How hard it is to transfer to a state university like suny BU or rutgers?
Answer by allukcatsbaby
Not too hard to suny, rutgers is going to be tougher though.
And, also- just request A transcript from your registrars office- itll be like 5 bucks. The semester system college will take care of converting the classes from quarter to semester equivalents.
Know better? Leave your own answer in the comments!
Columbus, Ohio small business attorney Michael Anthony explains how a business should respond to an unemployment compensation claim. For relevant information…
Poplar Grove, Illinois (PRWEB) March 20, 2013
CCMA and Business Talk Radio are indeed fortunate to have as our special guest Mr. Barry Elms discussing Mastering The Art Of The Deal. During a speaking career that spans over 20 years Barry has given over 2000 presentations worldwide. His energetic style and dynamic message will keep you on the edge of your seat. Barry Elms, President of Strategic Negotiations International, is considered by many to be America’s business coach in sales & negotiating skills. Barry was born and educated in England and has worked in Sales, Customer Service, and Credit Management, as well as being CEO of companies in both Europe and America.
In addition to being a world class public speaker, Barry is also the author of numerous video and audio programs including: “Negotiate Your Way to Success”, “Advanced Negotiation Skills”, “Dialing for Dollars” and “The Art of Getting Paid”.
Barry’s entertaining and inspiring material is appreciated by a portfolio of clients that includes, General motors, Ford Motor Credit, American Express, Verizon, Dell Computers, Shell Oil, The Federal Reserve, and many other leading companies.
CCMA (Commercial Credit Management Associates) is a service provider to the B2B credit management profession and to businesses nationwide. CCMAs association of world class credit management professionals provides contract service consulting, Credit Boot Camp educational/training workshops for the unemployed, and delivers the only LIVE ON THE AIR Radio show, BUSINESS CREDIT RADIO, dedicated to the credit management profession. BCR is THE VOICE OF CREDIT MANAGEMENT brought to you by CMA , a proud Affiliate of NACM that has helped business-to-business companies with their credit, collection, and financial decisions since 1883. Contact CMA at http://www.creditmanagementassociation.org for more details on how CMA can benefit you.
(PRWEB) March 16, 2013
The Specialist Doctors industry has enjoyed a rise in demand in recent years, leading to increased industry revenue, employment and wages. According to IBISWorld industry analyst Austen Sherman, This rise in demand has been fostered by an aging population and increasing occurrences of chronic diseases. As a result, revenue has grown in each of the past five years, growing at an estimated annualized rate of 2.3% to $ 283.5 billion, including growth of 3.4% in 2013. While growth decelerated during the recession as unemployed individuals lost insurance coverage and disposable income fell, revenue continued to grow, mainly because healthcare is less discretionary than other purchases. In addition, many patients skipped primary care and attempted to self-diagnosis before visiting a specialist.
Despite rising revenue, the Specialist Doctors industry has been burdened with cost pressures, including rising labor and liability expenses and the costs of new technology. These trends have pressured the average operating profit margin down from their 2008 level. In response to heightened costs, specialists are increasingly working in group practices, evidenced by a fall in the number of industry operators, says Sherman. Therefore, although the industry remains highly fragmented, such consolidation has caused market share concentration to slowly increase over the period.
Due to high demand for specialist services, the average wage for a specialist doctor is typically high, which motivates more medical students to train as specialists; currently, only about 20.0% of medical students choose to enter primary care. Consequently, regulators and government authorities are expected to structure reimbursements to encourage more students to become generalists in order to cut down on the cost of care for Medicare and Medicaid patients. This potential regulation, which is part of the Patient Protection and Affordable Care Act of 2010, could threaten industry profitability in the future.
While the economic environment is forecast to improve during the next five years, profit growth is expected to be mild through 2018. Meanwhile, an aging population and healthcare reform will bolster demand for industry services as more people gain healthcare insurance coverage. The uptick in patients will help revenue grow at a steady pace over the period. For more information, visit IBISWorlds Specialist Doctors in the US industry report page.
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IBISWorld industry Report Key Topics
A specialist doctor is a physician whose practice is limited to a particular branch of medicine or surgery. This industry includes establishments or health practitioners with a doctor of medicine (MD) or doctor of osteopathy (DO) degree. They primarily practice specialized medicine (e.g. anesthesiology, oncology and ophthalmology) or surgery. The industry does not include general practitioner family doctors or mental health specialists.
Key External Drivers
Industry Life Cycle
Products & Markets
Products & Services
Globalization & Trade
Market Share Concentration
Key Success Factors
Cost Structure Benchmarks
Barriers to Entry
About IBISWorld Inc.
Recognized as the nations most trusted independent source of industry and market research, IBISWorld offers a comprehensive database of unique information and analysis on every US industry. With an extensive online portfolio, valued for its depth and scope, the company equips clients with the insight necessary to make better business decisions. Headquartered in Los Angeles, IBISWorld serves a range of business, professional service and government organizations through more than 10 locations worldwide. For more information, visit http://www.ibisworld.com or call 1-800-330-3772.
Higher gas costs push US consumer spending up Story from: http://news.yahoo.com/higher-gas-costs-push-us-consumer-spending-133714426–finance.html Americans …
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Raleigh, NC (PRWEB) March 1, 2011
A new bill would put vulnerable patients at greater risk, according to AARP North Carolina. The organization joins the list of patient safety advocates objecting to NC Senate Bill 33, sponsored by Sens. Tom Apodaca, Harry Brown and Bob Rucho.
SB 33 sets an arbitrary cap on medical malpractice damages for disfigurement, mutilation, loss of limb, paralysis, pain, suffering and death. The one-size-fits-all cap on damages would be especially devastating for injured children, homemakers, and the elderly, who have limited economic damages. The bill would also provide immunity for emergency room personnel when they commit malpractice.
Bill Wilson, AARPs associate state director for advocacy, told legislators they should work to bring down the incidence of medical malpractice, not create a road block for individuals seeking appropriate relief.
A recent article in the New England Journal of Medicine indicates that 4,000 patients die and 5,700 patients are permanently injured in North Carolina hospitals every year because of preventable medical mistakes.
Two retired NC Supreme Court Justices, both conservative Republicans, have advised legislators that the proposed cap is unconstitutional and unnecessary.
Wilson also noted that SB 33 would amount to a cost shift — with insurance companies shifting the load to taxpayers: If individuals are unable to obtain legal representation then taxpayers will pick up the tab for the medical costs through Medicare and Medicaid, instead of the party who caused the malpractice.
SB 33 Unfair to Tax Payers
Wilsons comments to lawmakers are as follows:
There are several parts of the bill that AARP has concerns about, but I want to focus on the section that limits the compensation for non-economic damages …
Older adults who are retired or disabled or who are just not employed outside the home would not be entitled to economic damages beyond medical costs. In many cases, the medical costs may not be substantial, even though the harm from the malpractice was significant.
Medical costs may be limited such that the injured person could not obtain legal representation because the cost to pursue a lawsuit would outweigh the potential recovery. This would leave the injured person with no recovery at all.
Because non-economic damages are likely to constitute a larger share of an award for retired, disabled, unemployed, or poor people, the cap on non-economic damages would disproportionally disadvantage these same individuals.
Limiting non-economic damages is a particular problem for older adults who may be in an assisted living facility or a nursing home. If these individuals are unable to obtain legal representation then taxpayers will pick up the tab for the medical costs through Medicare and Medicaid, instead of the party who caused the malpractice.
The General Assembly should look for ways to bring down the incidence of medical malpractice, not create a road block for individuals seeking appropriate relief for the harm they have suffered.
SB 33 could be voted out of the J-1 committee this week after only brief discussion, and head to the Senate floor. J-1 meets again Tuesday at 10am in room 1027 of the legislative building. For more information, please contact Bill Wilson at 919.508.0299 or biwilson(at)aarp(dot)org.