Diversity Events: Resource Groups 101 Video Presentation
Listen as David Casey, vice president and diversity officer at CVS Caremark, explains to a DiversityInc event audience how to make a case for employee-resource groups and gives a step-by-step guide to setting up your groups—including charters, employee engagement and veterans' groups.
At a diversity event, David Casey, vice president and diversity officer at CVS Caremark, spoke to the audience about the "Essentials of Diversity-Management Best Practices: From EEO to Effective Diversity Management." He explains in the video below how to make a case for resource groups and gives a step-by-step guide to setting up your groups, including charters, employee engagement and veterans resource groups.
DiversityInc's March 2010 Event: David Casey on How Culture Engages Employees
DiversityInc's March 2010 Event: David Casey on Military Resource Groups
DiversityInc's March 2010 Event: David Casey on the Pillars of Diversity
"We shared, for all our differences, a fidelity to something higher — the ideals for which generations of Americans and immigrants alike have fought, marched, and sacrificed," Obama said of McCain.
Central American Mother Suing Trump Says ‘I Had Seen Officers Grab Little Children by Their Hair and Throw Them into Cells’
A Guatemalan mother says that she witnessed immigrant child abuse from officers and wants her daughter returned unharmed.
Perla Karlili Alemengor Miranda De Velasquez is an asylum-seeking mother from Guatemala who is suing the Trump administration for the return of her daughter.
Trump's immigration policies go beyond political lines.
Coming off the heels of political chaos at the border, Americans are still feeling emotionally affected by Trump's family separation immigration policy.
According to the Washington Post, Sarah Huckabee Sanders was asked to leave a Virginia restaurant, called the Red Hen, while out to dinner with friends.
"The cheese course was already on the table" when the owner pulled her to the side and asked that she leave because of her political party's policies.
The Post reported that the owner, Stephanie Wilkinson, politely refused to serve Sanders because "Sanders works for and defends an inhumane and unethical administration."
"I'm not a huge fan of confrontation," Wilkinson said. "I have a business, and I want the business to thrive. This feels like the moment in our democracy when people have to make uncomfortable actions and decisions to uphold their morals."
However, the decision to ask Sanders to leave seems to boil down to basic human ethics rather than because of her being simply a conservative.
Just last week, Department of Homeland Security Secretary Kirsten Nielsen was heckled by a crowd of protesters while eating at a Mexican restaurant in Washington, D.C.
According to CNN, Nielsen was sitting quietly in back of the MXDC Cocina Mexicana restaurant, not too far from the White House, when she began getting booed and sarcastically questioned:
"Aren't you a mother too?"
"How do you sleep at night?"
"Do you hear the babies crying?"
"If the kids don't eat in peace, you don't eat in peace."
Those are many examples of statements that seem to have less to do with being a Republican, and more to do with being undoubtedly immoral.
Dean Obeidallah, a former attorney and political op-ed contributor for CNN, expressed similar observations regarding recent oppositions.
"Let's make it clear, this is not about asking someone to leave or heckling them simply because they are Republicans or conservatives," he wrote.
"That would be wrong. This is about targeting people who are very publicly involved in formulating and defending Trump's immoral policies."
Obeidallah pointed out that people didn't yell, "Get out of here because you're a Republican" but instead made chants that were specific to Trump's family separation immigration policy literally, "speaking truth to power."
Additionally, Trump is just a percentage point away from former President Richard Nixon when it comes to the total of Americans who want him impeached, according to Newsweek.
And though Sanders was offended by Wilkinson requesting that she leave by – ironically – writing, "I always do my best to treat people, including those I disagree with, respectfully and will continue to do so. Her actions say far more about her than about me," Wilkinson has no regrets.
"I would have done the same thing again," Wilkinson said. "We just felt there are moments in time when people need to live their convictions. This appeared to be one."
Research from Accenture found allowing an employee to be their authentic self is linked to advancement, and Rah Thomas is a good example.
By Sheryl Estrada , Alana Winns and Christian Carew
Rah Thomas made a decision early on in his corporate career to work at a company that would not only accept his dreadlocks but would encourage him to wear the hairstyle.
Starbucks CEO has an epic fail in grappling with his racism problem. He is unprepared, and has no clue about how to be prepared. Don't expect this to end well.
In the aftermath of the racist incident in a Philadelphia Starbucks store, the company is going to close 8,000 Starbucks stores on May 29th for hastily prepared diversity training.
It's a mistake.
The university president again says racism is out of his hands.
Leaders of Lambda Chi Alpha fraternity at California Polytechnic State University in San Luis Obispo have resigned after racially charged photos, including one with a student in blackface, appeared on social media. But the one sporting blackface, identified by The Tribune as Kyler Watkins, may not face disciplinary action from the school, according to Cal Poly President Jeffrey Armstrong.
How the master of fantasy facts' latest executive order perpetuates racist (and false) stereotypes about government-assistance recipients.
President Donald Trump quietly signed an executive order on Tuesday designed to make changes to public assistance programs in the United States. Per the president's outline, low-income Americans receiving assistance when it comes to food, housing and medical benefits must enter the workforce or potentially lose their benefits.
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"Both Satya and Sean will make strong contributions in their respective new roles," said Sodexo CEO Denis Machuel.
Satya Menard, currently CEO Service Operations, has been appointed Global CEO Schools and Universities segments and will begin transitioning to the role as of April 1, 2018. Satya will continue to report to Sodexo CEO Denis Machuel and will continue to be a member of the Group Executive Committee. He will remain based in the US.