Women can help other women on small, medium and large scales in every country around the world. Networking and sharing can be cross-cultural acts of kindness and smart economics.
Most of us recognize that corporate boards must broaden their understanding of who makes a good board candidate, and that includes a wide range of experiences and perspectives sitting around the board table. But old habits die hard.
Women are a driving force of economic growth in the US and around the world. The collective feminine buzz was palpable as more than 500 women gathered in Louisville.
What does it take to convince leaders that having female representation on corporate boards will enhance their bottoms lines? My friend Anna Catalano and I share our thoughts on why it’s important.
Investing in women has a multiplier effect for economic growth. Since we know investing in women pays off, now it is time to put our money where our knowledge shows it will be most effective — in women.
On April 3 in Washington DC, The George Washington University is hosting a fantastic panel of international women discussing the importance of globalization, specifically why government and organizations need to invest more in women. The first 50 people to arrive receive a free copy of GO GLOBAL! Launching an International Career Here or Abroad. Join us!
Stacie Nevadomski Berdan discusses the merits of living and working abroad as a woman. Her first book, Get Ahead By Going Abroad: A Woman’s Guide to Fast-track Career Success, won two business and career awards.
According to a survey from Natwest International Personal Banking, 83% of women who work abroad believe the experience will improve their career prospects. Check out the full article in The Telegraph here. This research confirms what Perry and I found in our survey four years ago for Get Ahead By Going Abroad: A Woman’s Guide […]