The information below will help you keep abreast of all the latest research from around the world on diversity and inclusion. You can use the filters above to find something that you are specifically looking for either via year published, or by keyword.
Companies with better representation of women in their workforce and their senior ranks see better share-price returns than those who don’t, according to new research. The findings from Morgan Stanley echo other studies but is based off very recent data, from January 2010 to May 2019. The brokerage evaluated 1,875 companies by four metrics: the percentages of women who are board members, executives, managers and employees.
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Women Have Three Times Less 'Me Time' Than Men And Why Aren't We Surprised? Joanna Freedman in Life Ever feel like life is so busy that you don't have time to stop? Well, it turns out so does the rest of the female population. Women are known for our multi-tasking , but a new study has shown we're so busy that we're not even allowing ourselves an hour's worth of 'me time' a week.
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A gender-blind, data-driven approach to selecting leaders in most fields would likely surface more women than men for these positions.
Anywhere in the world, there’s a tendency to assume that confidence is a key ingredient to success. Since women are generally less successful than men, it’s probably because they are not as confident. Research from the World Economic Forum illustrates how this plays out, particularly in STEM fields.
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‘I thought I was a feminist before I was a working mother, but all I was before this was a man with tits.” This was a choice comment by a friend on a WhatsApp group, after I made a cursory inquiry about the gender pay gap — or the pay differences between men and women that stubbornly persists. The admittedly small discussion group is dominated by working moms, and is by no means a representative sample of women’s experiences in the workplace.
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Companies that hold out too long on adding their first female board member are more likely to pick one who’s already a director elsewhere, meaning she’ll have less time to devote to the firm, a Bloomberg Intelligence study found. Lone female directors served on an average of about 1.4 boards, the busiest of all classes of directors, according to the research released Tuesday by Bloomberg Intelligence analyst Rob Du Boff, who described the phenomenon as “ovHERboardedness.” For women on boards in the S&P 500 or Stoxx 600 with two or more female directors, there was little ...
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