In joining Whirlpool Corporation, Liz Door expanded her technical focus to become a cross-functional executive. Learn how her measurable performance, executive MBA, and supportive husband shape her success.
Posts in Women of Leadership Profiles
Lucy Brady has worked part-time for 12 of her 18 years at The Boston Consulting Group. Maintaining the right mind-set and a collaborative approach proved that a part-time path could work in her environment—and lead to the top.
Sue Mahony's teenage job at a convenience store and her mom’s nursing career inspired her start in pharmacy, a foundation that positioned her for tremendous success at Eli Lilly and Company.
Evercore's Jane Gladstone started her nearly 25-year investment banking career with an art history degree, no finance experience, and a salary trailing the janitor's.
As the latest and the youngest woman leader on the UMT Consulting management team, Milena Beshkova recognized a unique opportunity to help her female peers. She pitched—and now leads—UMT’s Gender Balance and Mentoring and Coaching Initiatives, and women’s promotion rates have already improved dramatically in under a year.
How did Alison Micucci's rural roots and love for law get her where she is today? Alison boils it down to stepping out of her comfort zone to let some level of risk in at certain points in her career.
Paula Tolliver shares the secrets of a long successful career in business services.
Jennifer Colosimo doesn’t shy away from talking about the challenges of being a woman in the business world. She’s worked hard to cultivate professional relationships that lead to inclusion, which is different than diversity.
Carolyn Miles’ business background served her well in her transition to nonprofit management. Is her MBA experience applicable in a nonprofit environment? Carolyn thinks so.
As a consultant, Beth Bovis can live anywhere she wants and has carefully crafted her work/life balance. You’re surprised to see “consultant” and “work/life balance” in the same sentence? Consulting is commonly considered a way to rack up the frequent flyer miles and see the world, at some cost to domestic stability. But Beth is eager to counter that stereotype.