Recently we asked more than 100 senior executive women from around the world to tell us at what stage in their careers they faced the most gender bias or discrimination. Half told us mid-career — that is, roughly their mid-30s to late 40s. Other research we’ve conducted suggests that the intensity of bias at this career stage may come as an unpleasant surprise. In 2021, we surveyed women who had graduated from Harvard Business School 10 to 20 years earlier, and they told us that gender bias against them in the workplace was higher than they had expected it to be when they graduated. READ MORE
by Colleen Ammerman and Boris Groysberg
LinkedIn Twitter Xing EmailWhen it comes to looking for employment, it would appear that disclosing a disability to a prospective employer is still very much taboo. Despite endeavors in recent […]
Making everyday work easier for people is one of the fundamentals of Hiab’s Employees First culture. In this article Hiab’s CHRO shares how they are striving to enable their employees to do an even better job through an easier work environment.
Businesses across the world are forecast to spend more than $15.4 billion on diversity, equity and inclusion (DEI)-related efforts by 2026. But progress on DEI is slow and in order to accelerate change worldwide we need greater clarity on what works, and what does not. The Global Parity Alliance’s DEI Lighthouse report outlines five success factors across initiatives that had the most sustained impact.