Gender parity leads to collaboration and a blending of visions, and paves the way for the adoption of more comprehensive and inclusive solutions than if they're conceived from only one perspective.
An analysis of 100 of the most powerful organizations in the world shows women are still struggling to penetrate the deepest corridors of power.
Both male and female employees report reacting more negatively to criticism from a woman, which has implications for the success of women in leadership roles such as Citigroup's incoming CEO.
More women on corporate boards means more opportunities for women, and better performances by businesses.
Women-focused capital financing is supposedly aimed at ending the corporate gender gap. But many equity investors still view women entrepreneurs as being deficient and are practising pinkwashing.
As CEOs, women have it tougher than men. Their severance deals prove it.
At a time when corporations are struggling to address gender gaps at all levels, killing off stereotyped myths such as the Queen Bee Syndrome is essential.
Women in the workplace face discrimination at every level, including in upper management.
Women occupy just 5% of the top jobs at companies in the S&P 500. Research shows the problem to be even worse.
New research suggests women-led startups can experience more rapid employment growth than those run by men in certain scenarios.
Several locally listed companies still have no female board members while most who do diversify their boards tend to appoint only one female director at a time.
In the last year, workplace culture faced major upheaval for working women. We at The Conversation put together our reporting on that very topic from 2018.
It's not just a matter of equality, it makes economic sense too.