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Women can transform America’s workplaces — but too few are stepping up.
When companies welcome gay and transgender employees, morale — and profits — improve.
It’s been proven over and over: The strongest companies have the most inclusive corporate cultures.
Race. Racism. Bias. Privilege. Words that provoke powerful emotion in almost every American.
What happened in Charlottesville is nothing less than an attack on diversity and humanity.
In the mid-1950s, Ella Fitzgerald was a rising female vocalist. Her sultry sound was new and fresh. There was just one problem: Ella could not get booked at many of the hottest nightclubs because she was black.
People still feel the need to explain why people of difference are good for organizations.
My first boss told me, “Get in as much good business experience as possible before you have kids and your priorities change.”
Participating in a panel discussion on diversity and inclusion last year, the moderator asked me, “What unique obstacles impeding Latinas’ professional development are other women not aware of?”
"Are white women and women of color really allies?” "What are the differences in the issues that each face in the workplace?” "How can we forge greater collaboration between white women and women of color?”