We are in the second month of 2021, and I challenged myself to think about what I learned in 2020 that I truly want to become a habit.
In the summer of 2020, interest in diversity, equity and inclusion (DE&I) skyrocketed, due to the death of George Floyd at the hands of police brutality, the impact of the coronavirus pandemic on minority groups and the intersection of these events, highlighting the very real and widening inequity gaps.
If you’re stressed out, anxious or feeling lonely, you are not alone.
You may have heard that a leader with Salesforce recently resigned over frequent discrimination at work.
Have you ever worked with someone that annoys you?
It’s never smart to make sweeping generalizations (and never smart to say never), but it’s safe to say (nearly) everyone will be glad when the pandemic abates.
On September 22, 2020, just months before the election, President Trump issued Executive Order (EO) 13950, Combating Race and Sex Stereotyping.
When actor Colin Farrell’s son was diagnosed with the rare genetic disorder Angelman syndrome, he realized he had to spend more time with his son to give him the care and attention he needed.
Struggling with productivity, boredom and mental health, Gen-Z could use a hand.
According to CNBC, Big Tech companies, such as Facebook, Google, Apple and Microsoft have been publishing annual diversity, equity & inclusion (DE&I) reports that focus on representation since 2014.
One of the biggest long-term question marks companies are being challenged is maintaining the company culture when hiring a remote workforce.
As we approach the one-year mark since the global shift to remote work, one thing remains on the back burner.
The evidence for the harm the pandemic has caused is all around us, but if there is one characteristic that defines humankind it’s our ability to adapt and learn from adversity: over the last year we have carried out the largest experiment in remote working in history.
An increasingly hot topic in employment discrimination cases is whether law firm partners, doctors, and senior managers/directors should be deemed an “employee” versus “employer” for purposes of laws such as Title VII of the 1964 Civil Rights Act.
Few sectors of the economy have been as affected by Covid-19 as the retail sector, with most non-food stores forced to close for extended periods, shifting demand online, while food-based retailers enjoyed booming sales as people attempted to stock up (while obviously not eating out quite so much either).