Corporate America has come a long way in creating LGBT-inclusive policy (as has the government, just this week), but as Deena Fidas of the Human Rights Campaign says, "The inclusive policies coming from the boardroom have not fully made it into the everyday culture of the American workplace."
This bill shouldn't be seen as deciding whether it is "right" or "moral" to be lesbian, gay, bisexual, transgender or gender-nonconforming. Its intent is simply to mandate that employers, no matter what they may believe about these issues, act like, you know, nice human beings.
Ladies, whether it's looking toward the top of the podium at the CrossFit Games, a stellar exam score, a career change, or a job promotion, let's set our goals high this year and refuse to allow a lack of belief in ourselves to hold us back. Who's with me?
Too often, progressives focus entirely on the social justice arguments for the Employment Non-Discrimination Act and fail to address the concerns of libertarian-leaning Republicans. The following are common comments expressing skepticism about ENDA, and how I answer each.
There's a business case to be made for the results women bring to the table -- but to really see more women in leadership positions, we need CEOs to understand that greater diversity at the most senior levels of business will help them gain a competitive advantage.
Released today, the 2012 Corporate Equality Index chronicles the remarkable advances that have taken place on behalf of lesbian, gay, bisexual and transgender equality (LGBT) in the workplace since 2002.
Today is National Coming Out Day. But if you work in Michigan, you may want to think twice about coming out at your workplace. That's because Michigan is among 29 states in the union where you can still be fired on the spot just for being gay.