News and Articles About Gender bias
Culture can be a wonderful selling point to attract new employees and customers. But it might also be a cultural hegemony as corrosive as saying you only want a third of your workforce to be women.
As large corporations miss the clamoring for products that appeal to both girls and boys, forward-thinking entrepreneurs have the chance to fill the void.
Max Schireson says that, as a male CEO, he's never been asked how he balances being a father and running a company.
Swearing and obscenity grant psychological release but they may turn off potential customers and thwart career advancement.
The tech industry considers itself a perfect meritocracy but it is no freer from bias, conscious and otherwise, than less glamorous industries.
Economist Sylvia Ann Hewlett's new book explains how the executive suite has eluded female managers.
A new study suggests that a key contributor in how girls form their professional ambition is how much their father contributes around the house.
The authors of 'Gender Intelligence,' out this month, argue companies should recognize the value of thinking differently and blend the talents of men and women -- at all levels of leadership.
Equal pay can prompt improved employee morale and retention. Plus, the employer limits exposure to discrimination claims.
Only 7 percent of U.S. venture capital deals go to women founders and CEOs. Let's change that statistic.
Two new studies reveal that certain gender stereotypes run deep.
With global cargo and passenger traffic growing, aviation companies are hungry for skilled workers.
Facebook's COO says there is a bias in the business world that women are too aggressive.
Many women-led business owners still spar in a battle of the sexes. Here are three of their stories.
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