Post Tagged with: "charlottesville"
“Our values and commitment to diversity are critical as we work to address the impact of cancer in every community,” American Cancer Society spokeswoman Miriam Falco said.
Bernard J. Tyson sent an internal note to the people of Kaiser Permanente reaffirming the company's commitment to diversity and inclusion.
The president called it “sad” that America’s history — the part engrained in a legacy of slavery and racism — was “being ripped apart.”
The president can’t tell the difference between George Washington and Robert E. Lee. Here’s the difference.
In the wake of the events in Charlottesville, Va., KPMG U.S. Chairman and CEO Lynne Doughtie shared a message with the partners and employees of the firm.
“They tried to kill my child to shut her up. Well guess what? You just magnified her,” Heather Heyer’s mother told attendees.
The Charlottesville protests have prompted the decision to broaden the annual violent extremism hearing to include threats from domestic militants, according to a committee aide.
The president that prided himself on being a businessman rather than a politician could not keep his business councils together.
The tweet has been liked more than 4 million times.
The First Amendment does not protect employees who engage in white supremacy activities, experts suggest.
Which CEOs have — and have not — responded to President Trump’s handling of Charlottesville?
Trump’s statements yesterday drew a line that divides good from evil. There is no moral equivalence. You have a right to know where leadership stands.
Walmart CEO Doug McMillon said that by not immediately rebuking white supremacists, President Trump “missed a critical opportunity to help bring our country together.”
Spencer, an “academic racist” who said he doesn’t take President Trump’s statement against white supremacy seriously, is planning a college tour.
Executives are making quick decisions in a critical time for business leaders — but not all statements are equal.
Several students who attended high school with James Fields recalled him as an angry young man who spoke admiringly about the Nazis and Adolf Hitler.
As of April, at least 60 symbols of the Confederacy have been removed or renamed across the United States since 2015, according to the Southern Poverty Law Center.
Internet companies have mostly tried to avoid being arbiters of what is acceptable speech.
Word to the wise, this is what happens when weak minds go to waste.
President Trump’s statements on Charlottesville were designed not to rile his most loyal base — white supremacists.
A photo of a Klan supporter at a rally wearing a hairstyle culturally associated with Black people goes viral.