Women remain underrepresented in organizations' highest echelons. So what is standing in the way of change, and how can individuals, organizations, and policymakers better support women? In the featured articles, Kellogg faculty members share their research and insights.
Simply being well-connected is not enough.
Yang Yang, Nitesh V. Chawla and Brian Uzzi
March 1, 2019
Women make up less than a fifth of corporate board members. Changing that is a business imperative.
July 6, 2018
By recruiting more women, tech and finance companies stand to add millions to their stock value.
David Daniels, Jennifer Dannals, Thomas Lys and Margaret A. Neale
March 2, 2020
The answer comes down to organizational culture.
Justus A. Baron, Bernhard Ganglmair, Nicola Persico, Timothy Simcoe and Emanuele Tarantino
July 1, 2021
“When your largest shareholders create a ruckus, you listen.”
Todd A. Gormley, Vishal K. Gupta, David A. Matsa, Sandra Mortal and Lukai Yang
May 3, 2021
Tips for turning good intentions into actions.
January 4, 2019
Make sure your organization is truly inclusive by following these three steps.
February 6, 2020
How to advocate for yourself at critical points in your career.
March 1, 2018
How to support women through three “pivot points” in their careers.
March 10, 2017
The ten-point scale favors men in some situations. But a simple change to the rating system can level the playing field.
Lauren Rivera and András Tilcsik
August 1, 2019
But companies take note: a new study offers a simple intervention to curb gender bias early in the hiring process.
Burak Oc, Ekaterina Netchaeva and Maryam Kouchaki
March 3, 2021
Leaders can face bias from their staff, too. A new study shows that male teachers are more likely to leave schools that are led by women.
Aliza Husain, David A. Matsa and Amalia R. Miller
April 1, 2019