It has been truly rewarding to see the paradigm shift that has occurred in the business innovation cycle. Recent technological advancements are primarily responsible for accelerating the adoption of digital technologies.
The entrepreneur is a 59-year-old widow in the city of Mbeya, Tanzania. She has a covered dark corner space in an open market (photo below) where she sells soft drinks during the day, adds beer in the evenings, and also sells prepared meals in an adjacent space.
As the U.S. economy struggles to break out of economic stagnation, these investments in the different phases of education are indeed crucial, however greater attention should be paid to the role adult education programs play in sustaining and growing American commerce. Only by making these success stories more public and well known can we better position adult education advocates to make their case and secure financial resources for these vital adult education programs.
Until very recently, caring for young children was considered a family, actually a woman’s, responsibility. But things are changing. The workforce of today looks quite different. Leading employers have identified this shift and recognize that acknowledging it is a winning proposition, both for their business and for America’s future. The changing nature of the workforce and shifting employee expectations provide the business community with a unique opportunity to lead the way in implementing family friendly policies that support their employees and make economic sense for the business’ bottom line.
Breaking down STEM barriers starts in the classroom, providing science, technology, engineering, and math (STEM) learning in an inclusive digital environment. And this education shouldn’t be limited to high school students. Igniting STEM interest in middle school increases girls’ STEM interest later in their education.
“The devastation was worse than I imagined.”
This was just one comment in an echo of similar reactions by business delegates who joined the U.S. Chamber Foundation in Puerto Rico four months after Hurricane Maria made landfall.
Starting a business is hard work. Unfortunately for women in STEM fields, it can be even harder.
Two Hiring Our Heroes (HOH) staffers, both current military spouses as well as veterans themselves, have been recognized for their committment to service, family, and country as Military Spouse of the Year (MSOY) nominees. MSOY is an annual reco
At the Chamber Foundation, we know that when businesses do well, they do good. This has become apparent in recent months by the hundreds of companies announcing increases their charitable giving and community investments as a result of the recent tax reform.