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“Unconscious bias in the workplace is keeping women from getting opportunities that will put them on track to for top roles,” comments Janice Reals Ellig.
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Janice Ellig discusses a recent survey by the Women’s Forum of New York that sheds new light on an old issue–a disproportionate number of women executives recognize the problem of gender parity versus men executives who don’t.
Janice Ellig discusses where women are NOT!
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Progress is being made, but in the U.S., parity for any group is still far off. Janice Reals Ellig states, “Gender parity by 2025 must be the objective of all U.S. Congressional leaders, CEOs/Board Chairs in the corporate world and all other sectors.”
Pay inequity between genders in the workplace has an effect on corporate performance. Janice Reals Ellig comments on the importance of communications and direct feedback to employees and its impact on performance.
Women can succeed working in male-dominated industries, Janice Reals Ellig explains, by navigating five paths — simultaneously.
“One of the keys to opening the boardroom door is being part of the CEO network and cultivating a strong reputation within it. Successful executives understand that a more critical factor than ‘who they know’ is ‘who knows them.’”
Say it – Target It – Measure It. Janice Reals Ellig speaks to CCTV America and recommends solutions companies can take to change the culture and put more women in leadership roles.
What more can be done to move the needle for women? Janice Ellig discusses on CCTV America, The Global Gender Gap Report 2016.
On average women are promoted and hired at lower rates than men, the result, fewer women are becoming senior leaders. Janice Reals Ellig explains on CCTV America why this still happens and how the cycle can be broken.