The information below will help you keep abreast of all the latest research from around the world on diversity and inclusion. You can use the filters above to find something that you are specifically looking for either via year published, or by keyword.
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It's not a secret that women, on average, tend to have less money than men in retirement. After all, there's still a pretty significant wage gap plaguing the country, and while there are always exceptions, data tells us that women earn somewhere in the ballpark of $0.77 to $0.83 for each dollar their male counterparts make. Since women don't command the same salaries as men, they typically have a harder time saving for the future.
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‘Lead from where you stand:’ establishing women physician leaders September 18, 2017 Vineet Arora Women in medicine need to amplify one another, find their “posse,” request coaches and sponsors and craft their own legacy statements, according to an expert speaking during an AMA webinar in honor of Women in Medicine Month. “Lead from where you stand, whether it be pediatricians addressing vaccination or emergency medicine physicians talking about disaster preparedness in a hurricane.
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A survey of over 26,000 Australian professionals shows that over a quarter of women experience chronic stress symptoms as opposed to less than an eighth of men.
The study by Springfox, a workforce trainer in resilience, also shows women are more susceptible to feeling distressed, vulnerable and withdrawn at work, despite scoring higher on EQ factors than their male counterparts.
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Women at the cutting edge of sustainability NAINA LAL KIDWAI Tweet Well-equipped: To meet the challenges Their leadership skills have come to the fore in India’s sanitation initiative. This can extend to coping with climate change Research from the world over suggests that when women contribute, economies grow. Yet the socio-political set-up in many developing countries does not provide a favourable environment for women to work to their full potential.
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There's a little-observed phenomenon going on in conferences today: Many "mainstream" conferences in all industries feature few women speakers, and women speakers experience serious hurdles to get on their programs. But at the same time, "women's conferences" pack their houses, make huge profits, see big attendance, get lots of sponsors, and generally thrive. I know this because I watch when anyone mentions the paucity of women speakers at conferences on Twitter.
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