Perception gap exists between leaders and how LGBT+ workers view company.
Peter Eyre: “Recruiting and retaining graduates” – Why an inclusive approach pays dividends for businesses
Graduates need to feel included in the business from the word go.
How many companies understand what inclusion and diversity mean?
Chris Parke offers an easy to follow tick list on gender diversity.
The Recruitment Industry Disability Initiative (RIDI) has launched RIDI 100: a directory of recruitment service providers which are committed to the inclusion of disabled jobseekers.
Just 30% of Britons correctly chose the right definition of the term
This new conference from Symposium Events will explore the latest thought leadership on what HR can do to promote inclusiveness and create a culture of diversity in their organisation.
Rachel Mapleston, Business Analyst at MHR shares five ways organisations can improve gender equality in the workplace and break down the barriers to drive women’s career progression.
New research explores attitudes towards pay one year on from the Gender Pay Gap reporting legislation was implemented
The deadline for the first gender pay gap reports is here. By midnight tonight all companies which employ 250 or more are required to publish information for the payroll period including the snapshot date of 6 April 2017.
There is a comprehensive talent pool of disabled people wanting to work that UK businesses are missing out on due to prejudice, fear and the basic unawareness of the possibilities, causing a significant employment gap between disabled and non-disabled individuals.
The gender pay gap is at its widest when women hit 50
Gender inequality in the workplace has long been an issue and with the upcoming deadline for companies to produce pay gap reports (only 2 weeks away!), the next two weeks will be filled with stories of big companies who are falling behind.
The Government must reform workplace policies to ensure they meet the needs of the 21st century family and to better support working dads in caring for their children, say MPs.
Researchers from the University of Birmingham have found that people with intellectual disabilities receive much lower levels of support and guidance when making difficult decisions, especially those related to legal issues such as wills, advance decisions and power of attorney.