International Foundation and ISCEBS Members Appointed to the 2014 ERISA Advisory Council

March 20, 2014

Brookfield, Wisconsin—The International Foundation of Employee Benefit Plans is pleased to recognize five individuals for their involvement with the 2014 ERISA Advisory Council:

Serving as the 2014 chair, Neal S. Schelberg is a senior partner at Proskauer Rose LLP. Mr. Schelberg is a long-time member of the International Foundation of Employee Benefit Plans and has been actively involved in Foundation leadership. He is a regular speaker at International Foundation educational events and has also served on the Foundation’s Attorneys Committee.

Newly appointed to the council, Dennis F. Mahoney, CEBS, CFP is director of the Wharton executive education CEBS program. Mr. Mahoney is responsible for the development of the CEBS course curriculum and the examination standards. The CEBS program is co-sponsored by the International Foundation of Employee Benefit Plans and The Wharton School of the University of Pennsylvania. Mr. Mahoney is a member of both the International Foundation and the International Society of Certified Employee Benefit Specialists and serves on the Foundation’s CEBS Committee.

Also serving on the 2014 ERISA Advisory Council are International Foundation members Christine S. Hwang, partner at Leonard Carder LLP and James English, retired secretary-treasurer of the United Steelworkers and ISCEBS member Christina R. Cutlip, managing director and head of plan sponsor services, TIAA-CREF.


The International Foundation of Employee Benefit Plans is a member-driven organization with five decades of experience as a leading objective source of employee benefits, compensation and financial literacy education and information within the American and Canadian workplace. The Foundation’s expertise is industry wide; and it offers resources that include Foundation staff, training, conferences and research on topics critical to assisting its 33,000 multiemployer, corporate and public sector members respond to trends affecting the well-being of more than 25 million lives in North America. For additional information, visit