Most of us have had minor setbacks at work. But how do you recover from a setback so big that it causes you to lose your job or completely derails your career? An up-to-date LinkedIn profile is not enough.
Despite increased attention to gender disparities in the workplace, indefensible differences in salary between women and men persist in medicine. One national study of academic physicians in 24 public medical schools found that female physicians make about 10% less than their male counterparts at all academic ranks, even after adjusting for specialty, hours worked, and other variables.
Source: Research: Women Score Higher Than Men in Most Leadership Skills
According to an analysis of thousands of 360-degree reviews, women outscored men on 17 of the 19 capabilities that differentiate excellent leaders from average or poor ones. Here’s some very interesting research about gender and leadership. Read on to see if this aligns with your experience:
If there is one thing that makes the job hunt awkward, it’s money and how to handle the conversation of wages and salary. Fortunately, or perhaps, unfortunately, this is a shared awkwardness. While this means that we’re not alone in this struggle, it also may mean that learning to adequately market your abilities is also challenging. Here’s some advice for what to stop doing right now, and how to handle future conversations more effectively.
When you think of someone who is engaged with their work — who has a clear sense of purpose and feels safe and confident in their role — what do you picture? Someone who works on a team, or alone? Does the person have one job, or two? How often does she work remotely, if at all? And does having a pet somehow factor in?
Marcus Buckingham, the head of People + Performance research at the ADP Research Institute, and Ashley Goodall, the senior vice president of leadership and team intelligence at Cisco, have answers to these questions. They’re based on a survey of more than 19,000 workers across the globe.
This lighthearted video discusses the composite findings of a their study.. “Barbara,” their fictitious most-engaged-worker, is built up of all of the variables that the study found to be present in the most highly engaged workers. What can we learn from this “Engagement Wonder Woman?” It may surprise you…..
In a study done by Leadership IQ, CEO, Mark Murphy and his team followed 20,000 new hires during their first three years of employment.
The results were startling: 46% of the participants failed in their job during the first 18 months due to ATTITUDE. Read on to learn more about why and what your organization can do to have better results.
It certainly makes for a compelling title, yet when I read on, what I hear is that people responded poorly to a woman making a “joke” that essentially reiterated that same old thinking that women are not as smart or capable as men and that married women have to “ask their husbands” about everything they do.
To me, that’s not at all surprising. I’d have to see the rest of the questions and more detail about the research design to believe that this headline is really accurate.
The importance of women in management positions can hardly be ignored. When studies began to show that women “tend to drop off the leadership track about 7-10 years into their careers,” several companies began to find a way to change that. Working with their current female employees to create meaningful and productive opportunities to grow within the companies, they focused on both growth during the programs, but also retainment after the programs had been completed.