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The Linux Foundation and the National Center for Women & Information Technology Release Inclusive Speaker Orientation Course for Events
The Linux Foundation, the nonprofit advancing professional open source management for mass collaboration, and the National Center for Women & Information Technology (NCWIT) has announced the availability of a free LFC101 - Inclusive Speaker Orientation course to help prepare event presenters and public speakers with background knowledge and practical skills to promote inclusivity in their presentations, messaging, and other communications. Development of the course was first announced in November. The course, offered in three 20-minute, self-paced modules, presents content in a simple and practical way applied to the specialized needs of presenters. Topics covered include crafting presentation messages, scripting discussions, presenting media and subconscious communications. The course is based on NCWIT's ''Unconscious Bias'' messaging, which encompasses the ideas of ''Realize, Recognize, and Respond.'' The Inclusive Speaker Orientation Course is available for free online.
Posted on 20 Feb 2017
The lack of women in tech is getting worse
There has been a lot of talk about how to get women into tech, particularly on company boards and into leadership positions. Yet despite the scrutiny, the number of boards with no women increased in 2017, according to Silicon Valley Bank's 2017 "Startup Outlook" report. More than 70% of the 941 startups surveyed did not have a single female board member in 2017, up from 66% the year before.
Posted on 20 Feb 2017
Let it ripple - 50/50
Join the movement on May 10th for 50/50 Day where thousands of companies, schools, organizations, and homes around the globe - women, men, all genders, all ages - will screen the short film 50/50: Rethinking the Past, Present, and Future of Women + Power; engage with free discussion materials that bring to life important research and join a 24-hour global LiveCast Q&A featuring prominent leaders discussing the intersection of gender and economics, health care, environment, politics, race and so much more.
Posted on 13 Feb 2017
Snap says ''diversity is about more than numbers''
Snap Inc., the parent company of Snapchat and Spectacles, included in its filing to go public a brief tidbit on diversity. Unlike tech companies like Apple, Google, Twitter, Facebook and several others, Snap has not released a diversity report. At the end of 2016, Snap employed 1,859 employees, but Snap won't say how diverse it is. ''That's because we believe diversity is about more than numbers,'' it reads. Snap says that it is focused on developing a team of people with diverse backgrounds, as well as creating an inclusive culture for them. For Snap, the company says it's about having a culture ''where everyone comes to work knowing that they have a seat at the table and will always be supported both personally and professionally.''
Posted on 13 Feb 2017
Apple shareholder proposal seeks more diversity at top
Apple shareholders will be asked to vote on a proposal to increase the diversity of executives and board members at the company's annual meeting this month. ''Shareholders are concerned that low levels of diversity at the company's senior management and board level, as well as painstakingly slow improvements, are a business risk,'' according to the proposal from Zevin Asset Management and individual investor Tony Maldonado, which cites USA TODAY analysis.
Posted on 13 Feb 2017
Women, Minorities and Persons with Disabilities in Science and Engineering report released
The National Center for Science and Engineering Statistics (NCSES) announced the release of the 2017 Women, Minorities, and Persons with Disabilities in Science and Engineering (WMPD) report, the federal government's most comprehensive look at the participation of these three demographic groups in science and engineering education and employment. The report shows the degree to which women, people with disabilities and minorities from three racial and ethnic groups - black, Hispanic and American Indian or Alaska Native-are underrepresented in science and engineering (S&E). Women have reached parity with men in educational attainment but not in S&E employment. Underrepresented minorities account for disproportionately smaller percentages in both S&E education and employment.
Posted on 13 Feb 2017
Are women scientists overlooked by journals as peer reviewers?
Fewer than a quarter of all science, technology, engineering, and mathematics (STEM) jobs in the US are held by women. To figure out what exactly is going on and how to remedy the disparity, researchers have been hunting for all the places in STEM fields where gender biases, both explicit and implicit, are prevalent. These biases have been found in hiring decisions, grants awarded, award nominations, and more. One such disparity shows up in a more subtle, but still influential, place, according to new research published Wednesday in the journal Nature. Cross analysis of membership and authorship data from the American Geophysical Union (AGU) and the organization's journals reveals a gender disparity among peer reviewers. And identifying this gap and understanding where it's coming from could help guide the AGU, and science generally, toward greater gender parity.
Posted on 30 Jan 2017
Tech leaders finally find their voice, opposing Trump's Muslim ban
After weeks of deafening silence and quiet acquiescence, top tech leaders finally began to react strongly to policies of the new administration, spurred by a capricious immigration ban on some Muslim countries ordered by President Donald Trump on Friday. Reactions varied - with many largely focusing on the impact of the executive order on employees across the globe.
Posted on 30 Jan 2017
More Companies Should Release Their Diversity Numbers
Silicon Valley leaders often say they want to advance workplace equality, but behind closed doors many executives - both male and female - admit they're not exactly sure how to go about doing it. There is general confusion around what works, what doesn't, and where to start. Leading a team that's shown tangible results on diversity over the last few years has given me some insights that are worth sharing.
Posted on 30 Jan 2017
Tech's Gender Pay Gap Hits Younger Women Hardest
The salary database Comparably has released a new study exploring the pay gap between men and women in the tech industry. Among its most interesting findings is that the gap is largest for women early in their careers, with women under 25 earning on average 29% less than men their age, while the gap drops to only 5% for workers over 50. The study adds to similar recent results published by Glassdoor, who found last November that the average female programmer made nearly 30% less than her male counterpart.
Posted on 30 Jan 2017

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