by Bryce Covert Posted on August 22, 2014
Women are more likely to hold support positions than the operational ones that lead to the top job.
by Bryce Covert Posted on August 5, 2014
Evidence that more women in leadership means better financial results.
by Bryce Covert Posted on July 28, 2014
More than half of American technology companies have no women in their leadership.
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by Bryce Covert Posted on July 25, 2014 Updated: July 25, 2014
Adding one woman to its board isn't likely to bring about substantial change.
by Bryce Covert Posted on July 23, 2014 Updated: July 23, 2014
The less nonwhite, female executives advocate for diversity, they better they are perceived.
by Bryce Covert Posted on July 14, 2014
Women and people of color rarely get to the top, but when they do they have the odds stacked against them.
by Bryce Covert Posted on July 8, 2014 Updated: July 8, 2014
Female CEOs saw an average return of 103.4 percent, while the S&P 500 gained 69.5 percent.
by Bryce Covert Posted on June 30, 2014
After Norway required companies to make their boards 40 percent female, the qualifications of the women they selected improved.
by Bryce Covert Posted on June 25, 2014
But the bad news is that she reached the highest-paid CFO position because pay for the man above her fell.
by Bryce Covert Posted on June 9, 2014 Updated: June 9, 2014
There are also very few of them: just 11 of the country's best paid CEOs are women.