It's one of the most common missteps leaders make in expanding their talent pool: creating diversity without inclusion. Here's why both matter.
Powerful people are revered for their visionary thinking and ability to inspire. But research also reveals the more dangerous, negative effects of power.
Dr. Mona Weiss studies why some people speak up at work, and others keep quiet. Here she presents leaders with some advice to raise quiet voices.
Diversity goes far beyond the mere notion of quotas. It's how modern teams raise their collective intelligence and make smarter decisions.
Mastercard CIO Randall Tucker knows how to talk about diversity and inclusion so that people will listen. And it starts with a focus on business strategy.
In order to create more diverse and inclusive cultures, leaders need to learn how to change behaviors, rather than focus on changing beliefs.
It's hard to know when we've assembled just the right people for just the right jobs. That's where the idea of "thoughtful exclusion" comes into play.
Celebrating differences in teams may sound well-intentioned, but research shows it pays to build inclusion through celebrating similarities.
Leaders may understand why inclusion matters, but still fail to put it into practice for their organization. A new NLI white paper offers some strategies.
Whether it's sharing an idea or challenging someone else's behavior, speaking up at work is fraught with feelings of threat.