The case for corporate child care just got a much-deserved boost in the news. Slate’s in-depth analysis, including an interview with our own Executive Chairman Dave Lissy, considered the urgency of child care for parents, businesses, and society.
We continue to ask women whether or not they should work at all; maybe the better question is…what can we do to help women work better?
What’s the secret to a woman in the C-Suite? It might be a man with a vacuum. It’s not as crazy as you think.
It’s not just family friendly that matters – but parent friendly and career friendly, too. Why we need to rethink what “family friendly” after parenthood really means.
Men are often viewed more positively by employers after they have children, as long as they don’t take time to parent. That puts the burden on working mothers to bear the load.
The mental load is not merely a problem between men and women. It’s perpetuated by social norms that are deeply entrenched in the workplace.
Organizations want to support their employees so that they are more focused and effective in their work. But, they often ignore how helping employees manage responsibilities outside of the job can actually give them valuable skills that apply in it.
What does it take to bring working parents back after leave? A specialist in parent leave transition offers 10 very predictable steps.
One of the first questions a woman at work hears when announcing a baby is, “Are you coming back?” It’s also one of the least helpful. Here’s why.
This month, our roundup of HR news touches on millennial employees, caregiving benefits, employee recognition, and more.