The middle of the week always brings interesting and relevant headlines from the business world. Here’s what we’ve been reading:
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.
December 10th marked the 197th birthday of Ada Lovelace, the world’s first computer programmer. Now, almost 200 years later, women are still achieving great things and becoming leaders in the technology industry.
Less than a decade ago, Cathy McMorris Rodgers was working her family's 13-acre fruit orchard near Spokane, Washington – while serving part time in the Washington state legislature.
Anne Doyle, who is hosting our next luncheon event (more on this later), wrote a fascinating article in Forbes last month.
Marianne Lake just became one of the most powerful women on Wall Street.
It isn’t often you make Warren Buffet look bad, as Irene Rosenfeld, then CEO of Kraft Foods, did a few years ago when she engineered Kraft’s acquisition of iconic British confectioner Cadbury. Bu
Millennials (those born between 1980 and 1999) are also known as Generation Y. The Millennial Generation is as large as the Baby Boom Generation (80 million plus), so it’s worth spending time learning about some of the key characteristics that identify this group.