The Guardian study of Financial and Emotional Confidence™ discovered that women identify as less financially and emotionally confident than men. Much of this is due to lack of financial literacy, but it is also because women are more likely to act as caregivers for children or family members in addition to their full-time work, which affects income. This brief explores the financial behaviors and habits of women, as well as behaviors to help put them on their own path to prosperity.
With the global influence of COVID-19, well-being has been brought to the forefront within the workplace. While many organizations made shifts to accommodate lockdowns and new ways of working, employees still felt the stress of an uncertain era disrupting their lives, particularly women. How has the mental, physical, and financial health of working American women been impacted, and what role are organizations playing in providing benefits to support the well-being of their female workforce?
When it comes to offering support, flexibility, and benefits, it’s very easy for employers to assume that all employees want the same thing or want traditional offerings. Learn more about ways to support the well-being of the women in your workforce.
Today’s workforce has more women and older workers (55 or older), is better educated and more racially diverse, and includes more employees born outside the US than fifteen years ago. Read more about strategies to support your women employees.
If you're thinking about having a baby, or if you're already pregnant, make sure you know what benefits and rights you have through your job. Read more about the FMLA.
Creating stability during COVID-19: A small business strategy for survival
Learn how Doris Kaiser, CEO and managing partner at Zeldis Research Associates, led her team and prioritized business needs to create stability during the pandemic
Conscious Connectivity: Why silence in the workplace is not golden
Linda Dulye shares her cohesive strategy for building connections and conversations.