We are all biased. Our brains were designed to be. We categorize information to store it, which means we have to make judgments.
Now that many communities are beginning to allow companies to bring their workers back to the office, a post-Covid question pops up.
Just a few months ago, I wrote an article about human and machine partnerships in the workforce.
Business agility is a complex multidimensional concept, as shown in the table below.
Rocksteady Studios, the developer behind the Batman: Arkham series and the upcoming game Suicide Squad: Kill The Justice League, responded Wednesday to a recent article from The Guardian in which past sexual harassment issues at the studio were revealed via a letter from 10 out of 16 women working there in 2018.
One of the greatest challenges organizations face today is knowing how to effectively manage a multigenerational workforce.
In this time of renewed commitment to racial justice and workplace equity, many organizations are critically analyzing their practices, policies, and organizational culture through this new lens.
If business leaders have learned anything positive from the COVID-19 pandemic, it’s that companies can survive, and even thrive, with a remote workforce.
For the foreseeable future, remote work is here to stay.
Traditionally, the workplace has been just that – a place we go to in order to work.
It’s not accidental that some companies more than others have higher employee engagement, morale and productivity and lower absenteeism, burnout and turnover.
Workplace bullying and its damaging effects have been hot topics in the news recently.
86% of women have gone through matrescence, yet very few can define the term.
The Human Genome Project was a collaborative venture to map the entirety of human DNA. It finished in 2003, and in the 17 years since, we’ve luckily avoided falling into a society that uses genetic information to discriminate against its citizens.
Add another major new responsibility to the already stressed corporate board agenda.