Tips and personal stories from executives at Novartis Pharmaceuticals Corporation, Wells Fargo, Comcast and TD Bank.
Four veterans working at BASF offer advice on work-life balance, relocating, women veterans, translating military skills onto civilian résumés and more.
What qualities helped Melissa Harper become a high potential and move up rapidly in her corporate career? Her early mentors taught her three things – do your homework, build relationships, and come up with innovative solutions.
Gadsden-Williams offers important advice for all women in navigating their careers.
Women executives from Johnson & Johnson, Novartis Pharmaceuticals Corporation and Marriott give career advice from mentoring to work/life balance to women working to ensure they are paid the same as their male counterparts.
U.S. Bank’s Greg Cunningham gives advice on bringing your authentic self to work, aligning your values with your company, owning your good and bad attributes and being courageous.
Dianne Greene, Division Vice President and General Manager at ADP, talks about how she overcame microaggressions at another company early on in her career by focusing on what mattered to her and the business most.
From our Best Practices sister site, hear Kia Painter-Holland, Executive Director of Organizational Effectiveness & Employee Experience at Cox Communications, offer her thoughts on asking for a raise.
If you generally like your workplace and colleagues, taking a new job at your company can have several advantages.
The thought of returning to work may feel overwhelming, but you’re now an expert multi-tasker.
Women face a “motherhood penalty” of 4 percent of income for each child they have, and 10 percent for high-earning moms.
It's about how people you love just wear you out and irritate you and sit in your chair and make you lose sleep.
Watch full video of the panel discussion.
Lissiah Hundley, Diversity & Inclusion Strategist, Cox Enterprises
Employers can use phone interviews to eliminate underrepresented candidates before they even set foot in the door. But being adequately prepared can help you get past any biases.
Researching the company you want to work for is imperative, but if you want to hit a home run in your next interview, you need to be prepared for the other questions you’re likely to face.
You must project competency and engender trust, and you can never appear to be a lightweight. You can have a sense of humor and light moments, but you have to have the gravitas of a leader.
You must project competency and engender trust, and you can never appear to be a lightweight. You can have a sense of humor, but you must have the gravitas of a leader.
Small errors can keep you from getting a big job. What are some of the most common mistakes people make on their resumes and what can you do to avoid them?
It takes significant effort to land the job that’s right for you. But there is an essential attribute that supports and augments all these efforts.
Black women are embracing natural hair like never before, but acceptance by corporate America is still a significant concern for those climbing the ladder.
We keep hearing what straight, able-bodied white people shouldn't say to others, but what shouldn't you say to them? What are the best ways to work with white allies?