On January 31st, we’re proud to host our 3rd Quarterly JUST Call, featuring Antonio Neri, CEO of Hewlett Packard Enterprises.
The number of California-based public companies with all-male boards has fallen sharply since the state passed a law last year requiring them to add female directors by the end of 2019, according to Equilar, a corporate governance-data firm.
Most of us have a sense that fostering a diverse workforce is the right thing to do, but there’s increasing evidence that it’s good for business as well. How exactly? Here are five proven ways diversity pays off for organizations.
With the SEC soliciting public comments on its Modernization of Regulation S-K Items 101, 103, and 105, we submitted a comment urging the SEC to implement a final rule that creates a clear structure and framework for human capital disclosure.
Less than half of Russell 1000 companies share workforce demographic data. These charts explain why.
The Washington Post asked the 15 largest U.S. banks to share workforce race and gender data — data they already report to the federal government on a two-page form. Only two shared the full numbers.
Here are some of the most interesting trends we uncovered after tracking, analyzing, and ranking 922 companies from the Russell 1000 across five stakeholder groups, including Workers, Customers, Communities, the Environment, and Shareholders.
Anybody can put photos of cheerful, diverse employees on a Careers page. A true dedication to diversity goes beyond appearances and anti-discrimination laws.
It’s up to companies to disclose and reduce their pay gaps.
Intel’s Barbara Whye discusses the company’s journey toward setting and reaching goals around diversity, equity, and inclusion.
For Black History Month, we are focusing on and striving to amplify the voices of the Black Americans we’ve engaged with over the last year through our polling.
JUST Capital pledges to roll out an Equal Pay Policy.
Most mothers don’t receive the kind of workplace support they need to balance care for their families with bringing their full selves to work.
Just 78 of the 875 largest publicly-traded U.S. companies have conducted pay equity analyses, but 82% of Americans agree that companies should not discriminate in pay. So with the majority of Americans in support of equal pay, who will take the lead on pushing for pay equity?
With so few Black Americans in top executive positions today, corporate programs supporting Black employees are essential to helping create more diverse leadership – and potentially greater profits – tomorrow.
Americans believe that companies should go beyond the laws to protect workers from discrimination.
The U.S. still shows massive discrepancies in the gender ratio in the professional workplace, especially in STEM fields.
Putting the pressure on corporations to invite a new set of decision makers to the boardroom table.
Have questions about our research and rankings? We want to hear from you!