The Talent Forward conference welcomes leaders and change makers in the business and education communities, industry and human resource partners, and other community leaders to discuss the most critical topic in our country today: our workforce.
The U.S. Chamber of Commerce Foundation works to promote and empower women business leaders to achieve their personal and professional goals by increasing opportunities for women to serve on corporate boards and in the C-suite; mentoring women at all stages of their careers; and building a network for women entrepreneurs to encourage peer-to-peer networking, education, and professional growth.
Find and access current and archived content on women's issues and topics that impact women in the workforce in our database.
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.
A new survey released this month by the U.S. Chamber of Commerce Foundation and Morning Consult sheds new light on parent's attitudes to childcare and the role for employers in that conversation. According to the survey, 4 in 5 working parents say it’s important that the business community lead the way in providing access to quality and affordable childcare.
From major global retailers to rural cooperatives, businesses are investing in women in their supply chains. Opportunities abound for companies to drive business value and make a positive impact in the lives of women and their communities.
The women’s leadership gap hinders more than just women, as organizations and society cannot maximize their potential without diverse perspectives in leadership and without fully leveraging the range of talent and qualifications that women bring to the workforce. As a women’s leadership developm
When people ask Kenneth Frazier, CEO of Merck & Co., Inc., to make the business case for diversity, he says, “First, I want you to make the case for homogeneity.” It may sound absurd even though homogeneity may be the norm in many companies, but it’s nearly impossible to make the ca