Companies are facing tough challenges in achieving and maintaining stakeholder value through strategic growth initiatives; corporate restructuring; and regulatory compliance activities, which often require a complex network of knowledge, collaboration, and support.
To meet these challenges, UHY Advisors provides objective, strategic, and tactical advisory services to middle-to-large companies with a local presence or global reach. Our consulting and advisory professionals will collaborate to develop solutions tailored for your business situation.
We offer a variety of industry specific services for:
We help organizations address challenges resulting from growth, economic issues, opportunities or crises, and provide solutions to help optimize profitability and growth, improve workflow and performance as well as manage risk and compliance. New challenges are always just around the corner and successful leaders require practical, timely solutions to business problems. Our clients look to us to both develop and execute new solutions to improve operational efficiency.
UHY Advisors convened a roundtable discussion among financial services industry professionals on Thursday, June 16th to explore the implications and causes of recent cyber bank heists. The roundtable, “Lessons Learned from Cyber Bank Heists,” launched UHY’s Financial Services Roundtable series and included compliance, risk management, internal audit, and technology managers from some of the world’s largest banks and financial services firms.
After advising on Crain's Detroit Business' "Deal of the Year Under 100 Million" in 2015, UHY Advisors' Corporate Finance was also recognized for both buy-side and sell-side support on five other deals that made Crain's List of Largest Mergers and Acquisitions of 2015
After many years, the overtime pay law may be changing.
June 19, 2015 marked a very exciting day for small businesses and investors alike. The implementation of Title IV of the JOBS Act, also known as Regulation A+, has leveled the playing field for investors by granting early stage companies the ability to raise capital from anyone as opposed to only accredited investors.
The scandal at the Department of Veterans Affairs is a disappointment on many levels, and there is no lack of solutions being offered to fix it. Since this began, Veterans Affairs Secretary Eric Shinseki and other high ranking officials have stepped down. But while making changes to senior management might fix some of the problems, that kind of top-down approach will not yield any substantive change. There are clearly some fundamental processes at the VA that are broken. The way to really fix them, and to institute real change that’s sustainable, is by working up from the bottom.
Eliminate Waste, Standardize Processes and Improve Flow to Increase Profitability