womenomics

Japan is getting serious about gender equality, and, despite doubters, recent signs point to progress. Prime Minister Shinzo Abe made empowerment for women one of his top three reform "arrows" aimed at rekindling the economy two years ago and set about making policies to boost female participation in Japan's workforce.
One of the biggest sources of that doubt about women's abilities comes from women themselves. The next time you shy away from a promotion or an opportunity in favor of sticking with what you know or what you've been told you're good at, reconsider. Knowing what works can be comfortable. It can also be an easy way to go nowhere.
Access to finance, access to technology, sourcing from women-owned businesses, and changes to corporate culture all have the potential to increase women's participation and transform business as we know it.
Hillary Clinton ended Hard Choices with a subtle hint of her intent to run for office in 2016, while sharing the inspiring story of her late mother, Dorothy Howell Rodham.
I will create a society where women shine. Under my administration, women's active participation constitutes the core of the growth strategy, rather than social policy. In this respect, we have decided that at least 30 percent of all national government officials employed next year will be women. I have also been urging listed companies to add at least one woman as a board member. By encouraging the advancement of women in society, we will raise our growth rate and promote "womenomics."
HuffPost's Third Metric seeks to redefine success beyond money and power. As part of our ongoing series, we speak with New York Times best-selling authors Katty Kay and Claire Shipman about "Womenomics" and "The Confidence Code."
Japan is teeming with exceptionally hard-working, bright and articulate women who could be Japan's leading indicators of success.
Make yourself indispensable with a strategic perspective and you have leverage for writing your own job description.
In addition to Goldman's financial commitment, the firm is also contributing its most valuable asset - its people - to the
A whopping 87 percent of women would like more equilibrium between the competing areas of their lives. Two professionals have entered the conversation with a new book.