Below you can find a selection of our favourite news stories curated from the press around the world. You can use the filters above to find your particular favourites either via year published, or by keyword!
As protests sweep the nation, more and more companies are announcing initiatives aimed at promoting diversity and inclusion within their walls.
Whether these promises lead to tangible outcomes remains to be seen, especially since corporations are not required to disclose statistics on the composition of their workforce, which makes tracking broad progress difficult at best.
As the government announces it has dropped plans to reopen all primary schools in England by the end of term, experts urge employers to offer greater flexibility
Being a leader is lonely work, none more so than today during the coronavirus Covid-19 crisis. Some of us have experienced a variety of bosses in their career, but aren’t sure who to emulate, so feel they aren’t providing any real value in the organization. Others are getting sucked into a spiral of trying to do more and more while missing the real objective of leading.
How often has it been said leadership and trust are two words that don’t often go hand in hand? Edelman’s annual trust barometer typically finds two thirds of staff tend to think this most of the time. Yet the curious thing is it’s precisely in times of crisis, and just when things might be regarded as being at their most difficult for chief executives, that leadership is exactly what employees want and need like never before.
Research suggests that in homes where there is a working mother and father, women are doing more chores and spending more time with children. The Institute for Fiscal Studies (IFS) and University College London (UCL) interviewed 3,500 families. They found that mums were only able to do one hour of uninterrupted work, for every three hours done by dads. Suprised?