Women Should Be Lifting One Another Up
By Cathleen Trigg-Jones
via Diversity Report https://www.diversity.report/women-should-be-lifting-one-another-up/
Our Male Allies If Black women are to advance in the workplace, they will need the assistance of their male allies—such as this outstanding group
By Jackie Krentzman
Black women recognize that they carry a burden of having to be twice as good as anyone else to get ahead. That understanding can instill a helpful sense of self-reliance, but it also can be pressure packed.
via Diversity Report https://www.diversity.report/our-male-allies/
The Change is Here
Extraordinary Black women are changing the face of Corporate America. Diversity Woman presents its inaugural Elite 100 Black Women leaders list.
By Tanisha A. Sykes
Black women are changing the game in Corporate America. They have high-ranking titles and the power to set strategy for many billion-dollar corporations, and their advancement is unparalleled. For the first time, we are proud to introduce the Elite 100. The Class of 2021 highlights 100 extraordinary Black women in the C-suite and executive leaders at Fortune 500, Fortune 1000, Fortune Global 500, S&P 400, and S&P 500 companies.
The post The Elite 100: A Tribute To Black Women Executives first appeared on Diversity Report.
via Diversity Report https://www.diversity.report/the-elite-100-a-tribute-to-black-women-executives/
via Diversity Report https://www.diversity.report/antonios-awesome-autistic-life/
via Diversity Report https://www.diversity.report/life-as-an-adult-with-ichthyosis-carly-findlays-story/
Sponsors add value to your career in a deeper way than mentors. Here’s how to find the right person.
By Sheryl Nance-Nash
Women, especially women of color, face challenges when trying to successfully navigate the world of work alone. There’s nothing like having a mentor, but that’s just part of the equation. You need a sponsor too.
“The glass ceiling has been talked about for many years, but for women of color, that ceiling often feels like it is made of steel. Black women graduate from college, enter the workforce, and start businesses at the highest rates of any
via Diversity Report https://www.diversity.report/how-to-navigate-your-career/
By Kimberly Olson
Milena Berry grew up in Bulgaria, during the country’s final years under Communism. As a kid, she loved challenging herself. Watching a Russian TV show on Friday nights helped her learn Russian. She attended an English language high school and a German language high school, getting diplomas from both.
At age 19, she moved to the Netherlands and then to New York City, where she earned a master’s degree from the Interactive Telecommunications Program at the Tisch School of
via Diversity Report https://www.diversity.report/ready-set-soar/
via Diversity Report https://www.diversity.report/a-sbsk-update-2020-is-changing-us/
Power Suit: Kathleen Wilson-Thompson
A desire to look out for the interests of others led Kathleen Wilson-Thompson to her calling
By Carolyn M. Brown
Kathleen Wilson-Thompson grew up in the 1970s in Saginaw, Michigan, which was a booming General Motors town where Blacks were able to acquire gainful employment, enter the middle class, and provide their children with access to higher education. Her father worked at a GM plant, and she loved tinkering with him because he built things. She fondly recalls the day that her father bought a Rolex watch and the two worked on taking it apart and
via Diversity Report https://www.diversity.report/turning-passion-into-purpose/
via Diversity Report https://www.diversity.report/hope-for-john-hudson-research-developments-for-epidermolysis-bullosa/