It’s an all-too-familiar scenario at many companies: When the opportunity for a promotion arises, Jeff and Linda, both on the same team, reach out to their manager Bill to indicate their interest…
“It doesn’t matter to me if I’m the only woman at the table,” says Jessica Serrano, a graduate of the Massachusetts Institute of Technology’s Sloan School of Management during a panel for MBA Mujeres de México.
The case for increasing women in the investment industry is not only based on being equitable, it is based on equity.
After ten years of investing across 300 companies, venture firm First Round Capital decided to run the data on its portfolio, which includes hits like Blue Apron and Warby Parker, Square and Uber (so outsized, it’s actually excluded from the survey).
Are men and women different? While almost every executive I have ever met, anywhere in the world, says yes, most diversity policies are designed as if the answer were no.
The biggest obstacle to women in joining the highest ranks of the business world is a lack of family-friendly policies.
In Chile, a law requires employers to provide working mothers with child care. One result? Women are paid less.
Bain & Company recently launched a study that asked two questions: “Do you aspire to top management within a large company?” and “Do you have the confidence you can reach top management?”
Daughters of working mothers grow up to be more successful in the workplace than their peers. They earn more and are more likely to be bosses, according to new findings from a Harvard Business School study.
MBA Mujeres de México es una asociación lanzada en 2007 compuesta de un grupo de mujeres que radican en México.