Comparing yourself to others is holding you back. Here are 3 ways to leave that old habit behind and get people to see your true strengths!
The AEM cube, a tool developed by Peter Robertson, a psychiatrist and business consultant, assesses differences in the way people approach change.
Having a woman in an executive position does lead to better performance, and the more women the better, according to the study. The study points out that diversity in general probably leads to higher performance.
Companies that have at least one woman executive on their Board perform better than those without, a new study had found.
A lot of people ask me why am I such an advocate for women in leadership. My answer is “science.”
Recent EY research, conducted in partnership with the Peterson Institute for International Economics, highlights that companies in only five countries around the world have at least 30% of women in corporate leadership.
It’s a new, large global study that shows a strong link between “the presence of women in corporate leadership positions” and positive “firm performance.”
The reality is that, although tales of sexist behavior run rampant in Silicon Valley, the nearby access to high-profile venture capital firms and top tech talent makes it a good place for new firms–no matter if they’re led by men or women.
Named CEO of Deloitte last March, and listed in Crain’s “50 Most Powerful Women in New York” for 2015, Cathy Engelbert attributes her success to one personality trait above all: confidence.