Today is International Women’s Day. The first international celebration was in 1911 as part of the Suffrage Movement. Then it was about the right to vote; now it means a lot more to many women (and men) around the world.
Have you ever used the phrase, “like a girl’? Run, “like a girl”; hit a ball, “like a girl”; cry, “like a girl”. This is everyday sexism.
The mantra of equal pay for equal work became law in Australia in 1973, so why is it still so hard to achieve?
Gay Pride is the celebration of life, human rights and ultimately the right to love whoever we want. That has to be worth celebrating.
Uttering the phrase “political correctness” in the workplace is not a good way to make friends. Few people are interested in being lectured by the “PC police”. Timothy Zahara asks the question, are the constraints imposed by political correctness worthwhile, or does political correctness stifle self-expression and creativity?
I have really mixed feelings about International Women’s Day and in the twenty first century we still need to pick a day to get the world to focus on something as fundamental as gender equality.
Pursuing gender equality is not just something we do because it is right or even because it’s smart. It’s because it is who we are
Generation Y – or millennials – expect diversity and equality. We walk into an office and expect to be challenged by our employers, expect to work with the best minds…
There’s a law in thermodynamics which is called the law of requisite variety. The law says that any system will die when its variety is not at least as varied…
Gender parity and the very tangible exemplar of the gender pay gap is a shared responsibility of government, business, its leaders, and its workforce. Despite increased participation rates by women…