Beth Michaels Primer, president of Primer, Michaels, is co-author of the first leadership book for the investment industry and a leadership professor for Northwestern University graduate programs. Beth will host an exclusive webinar on November 21 titled Women on Corporate Boards: Confronting Reality. Beth previews a few key insights that she will share in her session.
Posts in Diversity and Inclusion
Ambitious women are joining forces in every major American city, forming dinner groups and networking circles--collaborating to achieve clout and success. Learn from Pamela Ryckman how to build your own Stiletto Network in this webinar.
Whether you're looking to take your career to the next level, start your own venture, or change careers all together, an MBA gives you the skills, confidence and know-how to make it happen! In addition, learn more about The Consortium for Graduate Study in Management, a preeminent organization for promoting diversity and inclusion in American Business.
Should I go through a grueling application process, two more years of school, and gain debt for the MBA? Every individual’s answer will inevitably differ, and diverse career paths will offer contrasting recommendations or requirements to pursue the degree. However, there are five people that each of us should speak to while deciding if the MBA is right for us.
What advice and models worth emulating do top companies have to offer to broaden the conversation about workplace equality? We compiled this list of resources to capture some emerging thought leadership.
Recognizing the value of programming that would provide members with the flexibility to individualize their experiences while still uniting them as a group, Julie Shin (MBA ’09) rolled up her sleeves, donned her creative cap, and came up with Bond, Jane Bond.
When the traditional two-year, full-time MBA program just isn’t in the cards, take heart. There’s a growing contingent of alternatives for the career-minded woman, whether considering an MBA in the near future or planning for it further down the career path.
In the ongoing debate over the disparity in the salaries earned by men and women, Camille Kelly has discovered a new twist.
Joanna Krotz wants women to stop throwing like girls—giving away money and time without being strategic and goal-oriented.
In less than four years, there will be 10,000 more women in the world with a business education. And according to Goldman, Sachs & Co., the benefits of that education will accrue to far more people than those directly receiving it.