TITLE

Survey: Salary of SEC'S Cox Eclipsed by Most Others

AUTHOR(S)
Hume, Lynn
PUB. DATE
July 2006
SOURCE
Bond Buyer;7/26/2006, Vol. 357 Issue 32431, p1
SOURCE TYPE
Trade Publication
DOC. TYPE
Article
ABSTRACT
The article points out that U.S. Securities and Exchange Commission Chairman Christopher Cox's annual salary of $152,000 appears small when compared with the salaries of the top officials of the self-regulatory organizations and industry trade groups whose members the SEC regulates. At least six had salaries of more than $1 million in 2004 or 2005, based on the latest tax forms the groups filed with the Internal Revenue Service.
ACCESSION #
21801056

 

Related Articles

  • SEC proposal would change executive pay disclosure. Gordon, Marcy // Buffalo Law Journal;1/16/2006, Vol. 78 Issue 5, p16 

    The article focuses on the proposal of the U.S. Securities and Exchange Commission (SEC) which would require companies to disclose details about executives' pay packages and perks. Total yearly compensation of chairman and the next four highest paid executives are required to disclose in annual...

  • Listen to shareholders.  // Pensions & Investments;11/12/2007, Vol. 35 Issue 23, p10 

    The article presents comments on the shareholders' role in executive compensation issues. It is stated that shareholders want boards to closely align pay with corporate performance and shareholder interests. It is also stated that chairman Christopher Cox and other Securities and Exchange...

  • Contest for House Panel Chair May Affect Coast Guard Support.  // Sea Power;Jul2005, Vol. 48 Issue 7, p6 

    The article reports that Don Young, chairman of the House Transportation and Infrastructure Committee, is one of a handful of House Republicans vying for the job, which at press time was slated to become vacant if and when the Senate confirms the current chairman California Rep. Christopher Cox...

  • Will Transparency Lead to a Little More Modesty in Pay? Labate, John // Treasury & Risk Management;May2006, Vol. 16 Issue 5, p31 

    The article reports on the approach to compensation of the Chief Financial Officer (CFO) which has been the issue for finance regulators in the U.S. The Securities Exchange Commission chairman Christopher Cox has announced for a proposed measure to help investors view on how much should a top...

  • Executive Compensation Overview. Burr, Michael // InsideCounsel;Jul2007, Vol. 17 Issue 188, p65 

    The article highlights a session at the SuperConference 2007 that discussed the difficulty of meeting the expectations of the U.S. Securities and Exchange Commission (SEC) regarding complexity in financial statements. SEC chairman Christopher Cox targeted executive compensation disclosures. Luis...

  • SEC Names Cohen Second Deputy General Counsel. Hume, Lynn // Bond Buyer;11/6/2006, Vol. 358 Issue 32502, p4 

    The article reports on the appointment of several executives for the newly created second deputy general counsel post of the U.S. Securities and Exchange Commission. The newly elected officers are Alexander F. Cohen, Christopher Cox and Brian Cartwright. The purpose for the creation of the post...

  • New era of full disclosure? Hendeshot, Steve // Crain's Chicago Business;5/28/2007, Vol. 30 Issue 22, p18 

    The article discusses the implemented disclosure rules of U.S. Securities and Exchange Commissions (SEC). The disclosure rules require public companies to reveal more detail on the pay packages of their executives with their received benefit and stock option compensation. Executive pay...

  • EARLY DISCLOSURE. Krell, Eric // HR Magazine;Feb2007, Vol. 52 Issue 2, p52 

    The article reports on the compliance with the U.S. Securities and Exchange Commission's (SEC) new executive compensation disclosure rules. Complying with the new SEC rules on disclosing executive compensation requires companies to gather a wide variety of data. Even after all the data are...

  • SEC Releases Latest Say-on-Pay Proposals. Aguilar, Melissa Klein // Compliance Week;Jan2011, Vol. 8 Issue 84, p20 

    The article focuses on the rule proposals released by the U.S. Securities and Exchange Commission (SEC) which require votes on executive compensation and severance packages. It is said that companies would not have to file preliminary proxy statements and the say-on-pay proposal is not needed to...

Share

Read the Article

Courtesy of VIRGINIA BEACH PUBLIC LIBRARY AND SYSTEM

Sorry, but this item is not currently available from your library.

Try another library?
Sign out of this library

Other Topics