It’s no secret that men have held and continue to hold more leadership roles than women in business.
Some of the best qualities people possess are ones that are never formally taught. They’re probably not listed as requirements on a job application, and employers likely won’t assess progress of such skills.
Diversity and Inclusion. The two are typically seen together as a phrase with a merged, overall meaning. The words blend together as we create strategies to include them in our workplace. However, not recognizing their differences and individual power may just be the very reason they fail.
According to the 2015 consensus, almost 13% of the American population has a disability. Diversity inclusion in the workplace has been a hot topic lately, but people with disabilities (PWD) are often lost in the mix of inclusion discussions.
Company culture is everything. When you go into work each day, you want to feel that you’re safe and comfortable in your environment. The more welcome you feel, the higher chance you have of succeeding with your professional relationships and responsibilities.
Our world as we know it now is the product of immense transformations and progressions of communication thanks to our nonstop technological advancements.
When you hear the word “millennial” in the workplace, you might meet the term with an eye-roll or a grunt. Negative stereotypes seep into your brain as you consider this generation, those born between 1981 and 1996, to be all but beneficial to our workforce.