• 5 specialties with the highest starting salaries

    AMN Healthcare's physician recruiting division Merritt Hawkins has released its 2022 Review of Physician and Advanced Practitioner Recruiting Incentives, reviewing healthcare worker salaries, signing bonuses and recruiting trends from the past year. 
  • Becker's Hospital Review 10th Annual CEO + CFO Roundtable

    Sponsored
    Whether your expertise lies with strategy, leadership, execution or finance, you'll learn something new at Becker's CEO + CFO Roundtable. Join former NBA player Shaquille "Shaq" O'Neal and former President George W. Bush this November!
  • CEO pay has skyrocketed: AFL-CIO annual report

    The American Federation of Labor and Congress of Industrial Organizations' annual report released July 18 showed that CEOs at S&P 500 companies made 324 times more than median company workers in 2021, Forbes reported July 18. 
  • Companies fall behind with sharing pay equity data for gender, race 

    Only a minority of America's largest companies analyze and actively share data on pay equity for people of color and women, according to two reports from research non-profit Just Capital. 
  • Women in healthcare earn 24% less than male peers, global analysis finds 

    The gender pay gap in healthcare is prevailing, with women earning 24 percent less than men, according to a global analysis published July 13 led by the World Health Organization.
  • 91 statistics on physician compensation | 2022

    With healthcare workforce shortages persisting as a significant problem for hospitals and health systems, it is important to look at how physician compensation has been evolving. 
  • 5 most 'overpaid' healthcare CEOs

    Despite many CEOs cutting their base salaries last year due to the pandemic, those moves had little effect on overall CEO pay, according to an annual report from the nonprofit shareholder advocacy group As You Sow. 
  • Hospitals campaign against LA's $25 healthcare worker minimum wage

    Los Angeles hospitals are pushing back on an ordinance recently signed by Mayor Eric Garcetti that establishes a $25 minimum hourly wage for workers at eligible privately owned healthcare facilities in the city.
  • Looking for better strategies to recruit and retain registered nurses?

    The talent acquisition process has evolved significantly due to the COVID-19 pandemic. Many hospitals and health systems are finding that the recruitment and retention techniques they previously utilized are no longer enough to satisfy prospective and current employees. Faced with unprecedented staffing concerns regarding registered nurses (RN), organizations are seeking solutions that will help them recruit and retain this workforce.
  • LA sets $25 minimum wage for about 20,000 healthcare workers

    On July 8, Los Angeles Mayor Eric Garcetti signed an ordinance establishing a $25 minimum hourly wage for workers at eligible privately owned healthcare facilities, according to a post on his Twitter account.
  • 73% of male physicians say there is no gender pay gap at work: 5 Medscape findings

    A majority of male physicians say there is no difference in pay based on gender at their workplace, according to Medscape's latest "Physicians' Views on Gender Discrimination Issues" report. According to the findings, 73 percent of male physicians say they don't see pay discrimination compared to 31 percent of female physicians. 
  • 11 statistics on physician assistant salary by specialty

    Physician assistants specializing in dermatology earned $147,000 between mid-November 2021 and early January 2022, making it the highest-paid PA specialty within that time, according to a new report from Medscape published June 3. 
  • Pennsylvania hospital workers win contract with up to 26% raises over 3 years

    Members of Service Employee International Union Healthcare Pennsylvania reached an agreement with Allegheny Health Network officials to raise the wages of some hourly employees at Allegheny Valley Hospital in Harrison by as much as 26 percent over the next three years.
  • FTC reportedly seeking employee wage information for proposed LHC Group, UnitedHealth deal

    A second request for information filed by the FTC in June regarding UnitedHealth Group's planned acquisition of LHC Group is reportedly centered around employee compensation within the home healthcare industry, Seeking Alpha reported July 6.
  • RNs among essential workers least satisfied with wage increases

    Nurse wages may have increased throughout the pandemic, but the perception that these wages were fair have decreased, according to a recent study from Payscale. 
  • Unpredictable schedules widen the gender pay gap 

    Some of the gender pay gap between men and women is driven by how unpredictable their schedules are, according to research published July 1 in The Harvard Business Review.
  • $25 minimum wage for some LA healthcare workers approved

    On June 29, the Los Angeles City Council voted unanimously in favor of a $25 minimum hourly wage for workers at privately owned healthcare facilities, according to a news release from a union supporting the measure.
  • 5 highest-paying places for RNs, LPNs

    From 2019 to 2021, median total compensation differences for nursing positions varied, but there have been notable increases, according to a report released June 23 from the Medical Group Management Association.
  • $25 minimum wage for some LA healthcare workers gains traction

    On June 21, the Los Angeles City Council tentatively approved a measure that would increase the minimum hourly wage for workers at privately owned hospitals to $25, according to the Los Angeles Times. 
  • Walmart to raise pay for 36,000 pharmacy technicians

    More than 36,000 Walmart and Sam's Club pharmacy technicians will be paid more than $20 per hour effective this week, according to a June 16 press release. 
  • Network and computer systems administrator pay by state

    Network and computer systems administrators, who are responsible for the day-to-day operations of computer networks, make an average of $80,600 annually, according to the latest data released March 31 by the U.S. Bureau of Labor Statistics.

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