Create a culture of inclusive excellence that allows women in leadership to thrive. Learn skills to overcome bias, improve communication, and build a network of mentors and allies.
- Despite their presence and persistence in the workplace, women are often paid and promoted less than their male contemporaries. - This has to change, and the organizations who get this right have a competitive advantage. They can expect higher levels of innovation, employee satisfaction, and engagement. - Hello there, I'm Dr. Daisy Lovelace, and this is my friend and colleague, Dr. Carolyn Goerner. - We're business school professors, coaches, and consultants. We have expertise in leadership, communication, and human resource management.
Best practice in this area demands a strategy for inclusive excellence, which means fostering environments where women can thrive. - And research shows us that women are just as accomplished and aspire to similar goals as men do, yet we see few reaching the highest levels of leadership in most fields. - And that's something we need to talk about. This course isn't about fixing women or telling women to be more like men. - [Daisy] In fact, we don't take a deficit view of women. Women and men have different strengths.
And by harnessing both, organizations and their people can thrive. - This course is for women and the men who want to collaborate with them. Join us as we explore common experiences women in leadership face and discuss strategies to address and overcome them.
- Recognize strengths of both male and female brains.
- Determine which method to use to optimize time spent developing your skills.
- Identify three strategies used to obtain useful feedback.
- Summarize the concept of a double bind.
- List three strengths that women bring to negotiations.
- Recall the four characteristics of the developmental dilemma.