2012年9月24日月曜日

米NPO CEO報酬増加

米NPOCEOの報酬が増加した。
 ニューヨーク・プレスビテリアン病院や米少年少女クラブ、リンカーン
センターなど20以上のNPOが2010年と11年に幹部に対し年間100万ドル以上
の報酬を支払っていたことが、 慈善活動の専門紙クロニクル・オブ・
フィランソロフィーの調査で明らかになった。

2011年調査結果
・23団体のCEOなど幹部の課税対象報酬額が100万ドルを超えた。
 2010年調査では15団体。
・米国の大手慈善団体や財団の幹部報酬の中央値は11年に3.8%増加し
 42万9512ドル。
・Boys & Girls Clubs of America
 Roxanne Spillett CEO 報酬 1.8百万ドル以上
・Heritage Foundation
 Edwin Feulner Jr Leader 報酬 1.1百万ドル程度

2010年調査結果
・NewYork-Presbyterian Hospital
 Herbert Pardes CEO 報酬 4,304,346ドル
・The Museum of Fine Arts
 Peter Marzio CEO 報酬 3,943,145ドル
・Partners HealthCare System
 Gary Gottlieb CEO 報酬 3,062,505ドル

多くの米NPOの収入は、政府予算割当てや補助金、個人による寄付や
サービスへの対価。理事会では、スタッフよりもCEOの報酬増加を
進めたようだ。
米NPOは、契約した理事らが理事会で役員を決定か。

天下りした人は、政府予算の割当獲得が自身の報酬増加にも影響する
ため、特に力を入れる唯一の業務と言われているようだ。
すねに傷がある人は、業務を利用した副業をしているとのこと。

日本の慈善団体(?)でも、日本ユニセフや中央共同募金会、あしなが
育英会、盲導犬募金等の寄付金の流れや役員報酬についての報道が
ある。NHKや電力会社、ガス会社等は会員制度による徴収なのに役員
含め、従業員は高報酬。違いは何か。

SC Pakistan Foreign Staff Out


---米NPOのCEO報酬、23団体で100万ドル超-専門紙調査---
更新日時: 2012/09/18 14:11 JST
http://www.bloomberg.co.jp/news/123-MAJ4E76JTSES01.html

 9月17日(ブルームバーグ):ニューヨーク・プレスビテリアン病院や米少年少女クラブ、リンカーンセンターなど20以上の民間非営利団体(NPO)が2010年と11年に幹部に対し年間100万ドル(現在のレートで約7900万円)以上の報酬を支払っていたことが、 慈善活動の専門紙クロニクル・オブ・フィランソロフィーの調査で明らかになった。
 同紙が17日発表した調査結果によると、23団体の最高経営責任者(CEO)など幹部の課税対象報酬額が100万ドルを超えた。前回の調査では15団体だった。
 NPO監視団体チャリティー・ナビゲーターのケン・バーガー社長は「われわれが受け取っているコメントの多くがCEOの報酬に関するもので、一部の報酬額について人々は怒り、衝撃を受けている」と指摘。「報酬が6桁に上るという考え方に衝撃を受けている寄付者もいる」と述べた。
 米国では1%の富裕層を標的にした「ウォール街を占拠せよ」などのデモ活動が活発化している。NPO幹部が高額の報酬を得ていることから、ニューヨークなどの州では報酬の上限を設定するよう提案する動きが出ている。
 バーガー氏は「公共の利益を提供すると考えられている慈善団体の運営者が百万長者になるのなら、私としてはおかしな話だと思う」と述べた。
 同紙が主要NPO132団体を対象に実施した調査によると、米国の大手慈善団体や財団の幹部報酬の中央値は11年に3.8%増加し42万9512ドルだった。 


---Executive Pay Increased by Median of 3.8% in 2011, Chronicle Survey Finds---
September 16, 2012
By Ben Gose and Marisa Lopez-Rivera
http://philanthropy.com/article/Executive-Pay-Increased-by/134476/

The median pay for executives of the nation’s largest nonprofit organizations kept up with inflation in 2011-and some experts say that might be the best that charity leaders can hope for in the near future.

Chief executives at the nation’s biggest charities and foundations received a median pay increase of 3.8 percent in 2011, according to The Chronicle’s annual survey of executive compensation and benefits. That’s slightly better than the 3-percent inflation rate for the year.

The median total compensation for top executives at the 132 charities and foundations that shared 2011 figures for the survey was $429,512.

Far more nonprofits provided their 2010 figures, the most recent year for which most organizations have filed their annual tax returns. That year, chief executives at 282 large organizations received a median increase in total pay, including retirement and benefits, of 2.7 percent, the survey found. Those leaders had a median total compensation of $475,192. (See a database showing compensation for leaders and the second-highest-paid official at each organization.)

But while salary growth for many executives has been modest, the highest earners in The Chronicle’s survey now routinely make more than $1-million.

In 2010, 20 chief executives passed that threshold, compared with 15 the previous year. At least three executives made that much in 2011. They were:

    Roxanne Spillett, head of Boys & Girls Clubs of America, who made more than $1.8-million.
    Glenn Lowry, chief executive of the Museum of Modern Art, who earned $1.2-million.
    Edwin Feulner Jr., leader of the Heritage Foundation, who was paid nearly $1.1-million.

The Chronicle’s survey shows compensation of the leaders of the nation’s biggest foundations and charities, not necessarily the highest paid people in the nonprofit world.

As in past years, heads of hospitals and museums commanded the most lucrative pay deals. In 2010, the highest-paid nonprofit leaders were:

    Herbert Pardes, who retired as chief executive of NewYork-Presbyterian Hospital in 2011. Mr. Pardes earned $4,304,346 during 2010
    Peter Marzio, the late chief executive of the Museum of Fine Arts, Houston, with $3,943,145 in total compensation.
    Gary Gottlieb, chief executive of Partners HealthCare System, with total compensation of $3,062,505.

One-third of the nonprofits in the survey provided bonuses to executives in 2010; the median bonus was slightly over $50,000.
Less Than For-Profits

Even the highest-paid nonprofit executives earn significantly less than those at America’s largest for-profit corporations.

Median total compensation for chief executives of companies in the Standard & Poor’s 500 was $9.6-million in 2011, according to Equilar, a Redwood City, Calif., company that studies executive pay. Their pay is also rising more quickly than that of nonprofit executives-28 percent in 2010 and 6.2 percent more in 2011.

 Compensation consultants and executive recruiters say they expect nonprofit top executives to continue to receive modest increases-probably 2.5 to 3.5 percent-this year and in 2013, although especially prized executives might fare better.

Ken Berger, president of the nonprofit watchdog Charity Navigator, says expected cuts in spending by the federal government and many state governments will have a direct impact on what top executives earn. Many charities receive a larger proportion of their budgets from government contracts and grants than from private donations or payments for services.

“The way the game is played, salaries are based on growth,” Mr. Berger says. “If there’s anemic growth or a decline, well, there go the salaries.”

That was especially true in the years after the onset of the 2008-9 recession, when many chief executives willingly took a pay cut or accepted a salary freeze to demonstrate to employees that they were willing to share in the pain. But the all-together-now ethos may be starting to fray.
CEO vs. Staff

Brian Vogel, a compensation consultant in Washington, says he has seen some charities continue to give raises to top executives, even as they phase out the idea that staff members should receive a raise each year.

“It’s a competitive marketplace, and the chief executive is in the board’s direct line of sight,” Mr. Vogel says. “If the board is going to give an increase to anyone, they’re going to give it to the CEO.”

Yet the experience of CARE’s chief executive, Helene Gayle, illustrates that during a time of declining revenue, not even the top executive will be spared. The international relief organization had total revenue of nearly $708-million in the year ending June 2008, but by June 2011, that total had dropped to just under $590-million.

Ms. Gayle and other top executives took 10-percent pay cuts in 2009-higher than the 8-percent cuts endured by other staff members-and those cuts have only gradually been restored for both executives and lower-level staff. Ms. Gayle’s base salary today, $419,284, is no higher than it was in 2008.

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