Meetings and Seminars

Thursday, November 13th, 2014
Topic: Annual Tax Update

CPE: 2

8:15AM - 10:30AM
Arno Ristorante
141 West 38th Street
New York, NY
Cost: $25 members / $25 non members
Click here for more information


Tuesday, October 21st, 2014
Topic: The London Whale Trading Scandal

CPE: 2

8:15AM - 10:30AM
Arno Ristorante
141 West 38th Street
New York, NY
Cost: $25 members / $25 non members
Click here for more information


Thursday, September 18, 2014
Topic:
Sick in the City: The New York City Sick Leave Law
CPE: 2
8:15AM-10:30AM

Arno Ristorante
141 West 38th Street
New York, NY
Cost: $25 members / $25 non members
Click here for more information


 


 


 




 

Thursday, July 17th, the IMA NY Chapter will be showing a movie.  There is no charge for the movie.  You must RSVP to attend and seating is limited.  Thanks.  

RSVP is required to attend.
Seating is limited
RSVP to:
 thomas.a.richards777@gmail.com

Movie Screening: The Cherokee Word for Water
Thursday, July 17, 2014

Fordham University's Lincoln Center Campus (113 W. 60th Street)
Leon Lowenstein Building, 12th Floor Lounge

 Doors open at 6 pm (refreshments and networking from 6-7)Movie starts at 7PM (90 minutes)
Refreshments after the movie from 8:30 to 9:00

Movie will kick-off the new CMA Prep Course at Fordham PCS.

Fordham School of Professional and Continuing Studies
CMA Prep Course
Classes begin July 19, 2014
There's still time to register online at:

pcs.fordham.edu/cma 

The Cherokee Word for Water

The Cherokee Word For Water is a feature-length motion picture inspired by the true story of the struggle for, opposition to, and ultimate success of a rural Cherokee community to bring running water to their families by using the traditional concept of “gadugi “– working together to solve a problem. 

Based on the true story of the Bell Waterline Project, the movie is about a community coming together to improve its life condition. Led by Wilma Mankiller, who went on to become the first woman chief of the Cherokee Nation, and fullblood Cherokee organizer Charlie Soap, they join forces and build nearly twenty miles of waterline using a community of volunteers. In the process, they inspire the community to trust each other, and reawaken universal indigenous values of reciprocity and interconnectedness. The successful completion of the waterline sparked a movement of similar self-help projects across the Cherokee nation and in Indian country that continues to this day.  http://www.powwows.com/2013/12/18/the-cherokee-word-for-water-now-playing/

Best regards. Tom

Thomas A. Richards, CMA, CFM, CFE
President, IMA NY Chapter
http://www.newyork.imanet.org