Post Tagged with: "supplier diversity"
Tips to open the door for many women- and minority-owned businesses.
Here’s WBENC president and CEO Pamela Eason's agenda for this important organization, which works with corporations to increase supplier diversity and helps women-owned businesses succeed.
Why are companies making an effort to track suppliers owned by LGBT people or people with disabilities?
Diversity experts at Innovation Fest! reveal how leading organizations turned their diversity-management efforts into measurable, sustainable growth. Watch the videos.
Wells Fargo and Faegre Baker Daniels' significant investments in community outreach help drive the region's thriving job market and diversity.
Toyota's Adrienne Trimble talked to a DiversityInc roundtable about the company's supplier-diversity challenge: whether to add new minority-owned suppliers or grow procurement opportunities for the current ones during this economic downturn.
Companies such as PSEG, Wells Fargo, HCSC, Cargill and SUPERVALU are using supplier diversity to communicate company values, spur innovation and benefit their local communities.
Walmart's Theresa Barrera discussed the company's deliberate move to go after and advocate for diverse suppliers at a roundtable on supplier diversity at DiversityInc's headquarters. Watch more here.
Diversity Management at Kaiser Permanente: This Female Muslim Entrepreneur Brings Sensitivity to Suppliers
Diversity management in supplier diversity at Kaiser Permanente benefits from Dr. Sally Saba’s unique perspective of the world—she grew up in Egypt and successfully ran a small business in the United States.
What diversity and inclusion strategies helped this company rise to the DiversityInc Top 50?
How is Cox Communications holding itself accountable for developing Tier II (subcontractor) suppliers? Hear what the company is doing, including putting supplier diversity in its contract templates to communicate an increased level of reporting and commitment.
Why would white people choose to do business with a black company over a white one? The White Guy has the answer.
Question: Would not "giving" black contractors 2 percent of the available job, reserving that portion for blacks just because they are black, actually be easily understood, clearly defined reverse discrimination? And wouldn't it also be patronizing, condescending, and unfair? Does it really help those presumed disadvantaged to give them free things solely because of the color of their skin?