Unconscious bias exists in all people and all workplaces. The human brain takes in more information than it can process, and it relies on shortcuts to manage that information.
The past year has been a momentous one for women. Following the global #MeToo movement, there have been many moments of progress. A record number of women won U.S. congressional seats. Ethiopia elected its first female president along with a new cabinet that is half female.
Companies are working harder than ever to create positive brand associations and make their values clear to consumers.
[Editor's Note: Qualcomm will be speaking at the Chamber Foundation's upcoming International Women's Day Forum: The Equality Opportunity.
Many of us are aware of the benefits of adding berries, spinach, olive oil, and garlic to our diets—in addition to being delicious, these ‘superfoods’ can help us avoid illness and improve well-being. What if such a thing existed for the workplace as well?
Mobile and digital technology plays a critical role in empowering disadvantaged groups and improving socioeconomic and health outcomes for people in developing countries. Yet, women have fallen behind their male counterparts in technological adoption.
We recently had the opportunity to speak with Vicky Dinges, Senior Vice President, Corporate Responsibility at Allstate.
“The latest World Economic Forum’s Global Gender Gap Report tells us it might be 217 years before we achieve gender parity. 217 years?