Diversity management practices have a significant impact on the health of African-American women employees in healthcare.
A statistical analysis reveals a major flaw in using “value surveys” to measure culture quantitatively.
A major reason that women are underrepresented in leadership positions is because of masculine bias that has been built into organizational systems.
Amir Shoham uses gendered language marking to demonstrate that global microfinance institutions are targeting services to women in most need.
Artificial intelligence is helping companies monitor gender based discrimination. This may be a quick fix to a bigger problem.
Diversity in the C-suite can challenge groupthink and facilitate innovation.
Corporate sponsorship of Pride Month, often seen in the form of rainbow logos or Pride-themed merchandise, has caught the attention of many in recent years—for better or worse.
Whistleblowers are severely disadvantaged when they apply for jobs. Many whistleblowers experience retaliation twofold—once, at their place of employment after they initially blow the whistle, and, second, on the job market for any subsequent employment.
In his 1965 opinion refusing to vacate the convictions of Richard and Mildred Loving.
How can we protect whistleblowers when new employers may see them as disloyal troublemakers?
Suppressed Anger, Retaliation Doctrine, and Workplace Culture is an interdisciplinary piece combining legal analysis with organizational behavior/psychology research.
The Silicon Valley Ellen Pao trial brought to the forefront once again the changing nature of discrimination in the workplace with its focus on a culture of bias and the prevalence of unconscious discriminatory behavior.
According to the most recent Census, the multiracial population of children has increased dramatically in the last decade, and the number of people of any age who identify as both white and black more than doubled in that time.
Causation in Context examines and critiques the Supreme Court’s January 2014 decision in Burrage v. United States and the false equivalency drawn between factual causation standards in criminal law and employment discrimination law.
The N-Word at Work examines the misinterpretation of language in employment discrimination cases.