In celebration of International Women’s Day and in recognition of Women’s History Month, PMI recently led a diversity, equity and inclusion (DE&I) discussion on how women in leadership are shaping their organizational environment, building effective teams and impacting positive business results and performance.
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This practitioner never set out to manage projects. Instead, she had some organization skills that she used and enhanced. Upon reflection, she realized she learned many of these skills from other women—including these three guiding principles that we can all learn from.
As a woman who has risen through the ranks and grown in her profession, this project manager has been exposed to some remarkably short-sighted behavior in the workplace. What can we do to challenge the status quo and many of the biases that women experience?
Project work is a great career for women. Here are three themes to consider as you reflect on how to support and empower the women on your team—and four takeaways to evaluate your organization's efforts for equality.
Over the years, women have improved their status to be treated as equals, both legally and in the actual way they are treated day to day. That slow progress has come through some challenging experiences and lessons learned along the way in the workforce.
How is career advancement for women right now? And what changes can we initiate with our everyday actions if we truly want to improve the situation? Here are some ways project managers and organizations can foster women's equality.
There are opportunities for organizations, employees and volunteer organizations to partner to create much more meaningful change. Here we look at a few different philanthropic trends that are emerging—and consider what organizations can do to be a part of them.
The social fabric that holds us together has faced tremendous pressure this year. But taking the time and effort to give back is one of the best ways to make the world a better place. As a project manager, you have the power to create change—use your power responsibly!
Philanthropy is an important tool for groups to get things done, but project managers and organizations need to approach it in the right way. Here are three key guidelines to follow, along with some do's and don'ts.
After nearly two years of a pandemic, workers are being more selective in where and how they work. Simultaneously, many employers are preparing to move workers “back to the office.” Be prepared to make the best of adapting to these new pressures.