Report on the glass ceiling initiative

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U.S. Dept. of Labor , [Washington, D.C.?]
Discrimination in employment -- United States, Sex discrimination in employment -- United States, Women -- Employment -- United States, Minorities -- Employment -- United States, Women -- United States -- Promotions, Minorities -- United States -- Promo
ContributionsUnited States. Dept. of Labor
The Physical Object
Paginationi, 25 p. ;
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL14434060M

In the Department of Labor set out to investigate the glass ceiling in corporate United States to see if there was a problem, what were the causes, and if there was a problem then how this problem could be fixed. This report presents the findings from the Labor Department's "glass ceiling initiative" to date.

A Report on the glass ceiling initiative (SuDoc L G 46) Unknown Binding – by U.S. Dept of Labor (Author) See all formats and editions Hide other formats and editions.

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Price New from Used from Unknown Binding, "Please retry" Author: U.S. Dept of Labor. The item A Report on the glass ceiling initiative represents a specific, individual, material embodiment of a distinct intellectual or artistic creation found in Brigham Young University. This item is available to borrow from 1 library branch.

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Skip to page content; About this Book Catalog Record Details. A report on the glass ceiling initiative. View full catalog record. Rights: Public Domain, Google-digitized. Get this Book. COVID Resources. Reliable information about the coronavirus (COVID) is available from the World Health Organization (current situation, international travel).Numerous and frequently-updated resource results are available from this ’s WebJunction has pulled together information and resources to assist library staff as they consider how to handle coronavirus.

Report of the Governor's Task Force on the Glass Ceiling Initiative. [Wisconsin. Governor's Task Force on the Glass Report on the glass ceiling initiative book Initiative.] Home. WorldCat Home About WorldCat Help.

Search. Search for Library Items Search for Lists Search for Contacts Search for a Library. Create Book\/a>, schema:CreativeWork\/a>. Effects of Glass Ceiling on Women Career Development in Private Sector Organizations – Case of Sri Lanka Bombuwela P.

M., De Alwis A. Chamaru Abstract The study was entirely designed by centering the focal problem of the effect of Glass Ceiling on Women Career Development. The overall study was structure based on the conceptual frame.

ii Harvard Business Review Research Report The Sponsor Effect: Breaking Through the Last Glass Ceiling ABOUT THE AUTHORS Sylvia Ann Hewlett is the founding President of the Center for Work-Life Policy (CWLP), a Manhattan-based think tank, where she chairs the Hidden Brain Drain, a task force of sixty global companies committed to global.

The final report of the Glass Ceiling Commission, issued November Title II of the Civil Rights Act of created the member, bipartisan Federal Glass Ceiling Commission.

The Commission’s mandate was to study the barriers to the advancement of. (Report on the Glass Ceiling Initiative. Department of Labor, Available in the Catherwood Library at HD U6 U) The department's Glass Ceiling Commission () studied these barriers not only as they apply to women, but as they apply to minorities as well.

The Comparison of Glass Ceiling Perception of Employees Working in Public and Private Enterprises. Hanifi Sever. DOI: /ajibm 2, Downloads 4. The glass ceiling in human resources: Exploring the link between women's representation in management and the practices of strategic human resource management and employee involvement.

Why this would be, and why women tend to hit the proverbial glass ceiling, is the topic of this report. The reasons for the glass ceiling One of the reasons why women tend to hit glass ceilings, according to Saxena et al. (), is that women often have a dual role of homemaker and career woman, and this tends to hold women back.

Key words: women’s leadership, leadership, gender diversity, glass ceiling, leadership barriers. The Glass Ceiling. The glass ceiling, a phrase first introduced in the s, is a metaphor for the invisible and artificial barriers that block women and minorities from advancing up the corporate ladder to management and executive positions.

The term was used in a book "The Working Woman Report" by Gay Bryant. Later, it was used in a "Wall Street Journal" article on barriers to women in high corporate positions. The Oxford English Dictionary notes that the first use of the term was inin "Adweek: " "Women have reached a certain point — I call it the glass ceiling.

Scholarship on the glass ceiling has emphasized systematic and sociopsychological barriers as impediments for women to advance into upper level management positions.

Despite the importance of continuing to highlight these obstacles, factors contributing to their success have received little attention in public administration. A report on the glass-ceiling that exists against women and minorities, within corporate America.

Description Report on the glass ceiling initiative FB2

on the glass ceiling: the first argued that it was "still firmly in place" (Parker, ), the second reported that "Britain leads glass ceiling breakers" (Macal-ister, ), and the third maintained that "women struggle to shatter glass ceiling" (Adams,n.p.).

Such uncertainty also resonates in the available statistics on women's. Five Aviation/Aerospace stakeholders launch global study on Women in Leadership. Geneva - Five stakeholder organizations in the aviation and aerospace industry will launch a global study - “Soaring Through the Glass Ceiling” - to identify and promote means by which the aviation and aerospace industry can more effectively recruit and advance women into leadership roles.

As a result of continuing public debate, the US Labor Department's chief, Lynn Morley Martin, reported the results of a research project called "The Glass Ceiling Initiative", formed to investigate the low numbers of women and minorities in executive positions.

This report defined the new term as "those artificial barriers based on attitudinal. Report a Security Issue Malcolm Gladwell’s book, billions of women now know it’s possible for an extraordinary woman to wield a big enough sledgehammer to break the glass ceiling and.

A report by the federal Glass Ceiling Commission showed that only seven to nine percent of upper management at Fortune firms were women. According to. The result of this research is Laurison and Friedman’s new book, The Class Ceiling: Why It Pays to Be Privileged, which shows how the customs of elite workplaces can favor those who grew up.

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Surprisingly, The disease-free and overall survival benefit of ACT reported in NSABP C trial disappeared after ten years in an updated analysis, making a glass ceiling for the real. The Global Analysis and Assessment of Sanitation and Drinking-Water (GLAAS) is a UN-Water initiative implemented by WHO.

The objective of GLAAS is to provide policy- and decision-makers at all levels with a reliable, easily accessible, comprehensive and global analysis of the investments and enabling environment to make informed decisions for sanitation, drinking-water and hygiene.

The Glass Ceiling Benchmark Survey was jointly sponsored by the Human Resource Planning Society and the Center for Creative Leadership. Funding was provided through a grant from HRPS. The authors of this CCL report, one outcome of the survey research, thank Walter W.

Tornow of CCL and Normand W. Green of HRPS for their assistance and support. A Report on the Glass Ceiling Initiative. Washington. U.S. Government Printing Office, ; and Pipelines of Progress: A Status Report on the Glass Ceiling. Washington. U.S. Government Printing Office, 2 The Commission was created by the Civil Rights Act ofP.L.Title II.

Ann Morrison describes the problem: the glass ceiling is a barrier "so subtle that it is transparent, yet so strong that it prevents women from moving up the corporate hierarchy." From their vantage point on the corporate ladder, women can see the high-level corporate positions but are kept from "reaching the top" (Breaking the Glass Ceiling).

The Glass Ceiling Commission “completed its mandate” in and was disbanded. Needless to say, the problem did not disappear with it. One of. Glass ceiling effect is the name given to such discriminatory practices within an organization that are directed towards obstructing the advancement of the discriminated individuals to upper echelons of the organizational hierarchy despite such individuals being deserving candidates in terms of academic qualifications and professional experience.

The "glass ceiling" refers to those barriers that have prevented the advancement of women and minorities into the top levels of executive management in major U.S. corporations. Inthe U.S. Department of Labor released a report describing the Glass Ceiling Initiative.

This document reports on what occurred in the year following the beginning of this initiative.The reality of a stained glass ceiling is familiar to most women called to the pastorate.

Despite being more likely to be seminary educated, female clergy constitute less than 10 percent of Protestant leading pastorates—and those who do hold such pastorates are generally paid less than their male counterparts.

With few changes in the underlying data, it is little wonder that the countries doing best in this year’s glass-ceiling index are mostly the same ones that received top marks in previous years.