“Disabilities do not discriminate.” That was one of the messages Sarah Cline, training manager and U.S. Disability ERG lead for Accenture (No. 7 on The DiversityInc Top 50 Companies for Diversity list and No. 3…
The number of women working in tech positions is growing, according to the 2019 Top Companies for Women Technologists Insights Report by AnitaB.org. AnitaB.org is a nonprofit that works to increase representation of women working…
Hear from DiversityInc Top 50 senior executives on how to be successful at bringing your authentic self to work and flourish. Jon Munoz, Vice President Global Diversity & Inclusion, Hilton Nellie Borrero, Managing Director, Global Inclusion…
On her LinkedIn blog, Accenture Chief Leadership and Human Resources Officer Ellyn Shook addressed the sexual harassment epidemic in corporate America, calling for zero tolerance and gives four critical questions leaders need to ask themselves about the issue.
Accenture Managing Director Tauni Crefeld on challenges veterans face when transitioning.
Accenture Managing Director Mary Legere on why veterans are a great fit for professional careers.
Gadsden-Williams offers important advice for all women in navigating their careers.
Are employee-resource groups still relevant for younger employees? Yes, say several Millennials, if you want to network, find mentors and learn the leadership skills to move up.
Does asking for help seem to be a particular problem for women in corporate America? Nellie Borrero, global managing director of inclusion & diversity at Accenture, sat down with DiversityInc to discuss the one thing women tussle with when they find themselves between a rock and a hard place at work: asking for help.
Almost three-quarters of those with STEM degrees in the U.S. choose other careers. How can corporations convince them to remain in the STEM field?
Accenture’s Nellie Borrero offers valuable tips on how women can boost their confidence in the workplace.
The head of security for Accenture’s Federal Services.
Despite improved hiring nationally, some majors — like psych or communications — are pretty much unemployable. Who gets the jobs? Majors in engineering, accounting and science.