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Results for Women in business:

Lotte Bailyn

Lotte Bailyn

T Wilson (1953) Professor of Management, Emerita

Contact: (617) 253-6674, lbailyn@mit.edu

Expertise: Changing workforce; Diversity; Family issues; Flextime; Gender issues; Managing diversity; Telecommuting; Women in business; Work / family issues; Work-life balance

Daena Giardella

Daena Giardella

Department: Senior Lecturer, MIT Leadership Center

Contact: (617) 715-4842, daenag@mit.edu

Expertise: Communication; Innovative thinking; Leadership

Erin Kelly

Erin Kelly

Department: Professor of Work and Organization Studies

Contact: (617) 324-4116, ELKELLY@MIT.EDU

Expertise: Changing work environments; Changing workforce; Discrimination; Diversity; Family issues; Flextime; Future of work; Gender issues; Organizational change; Regulation and policy; Telecommuting; Virtual teams and organizations; Women in business; Work / family issues; Work environments; Work-life balance; Workplace health

Peter Kurzina

Peter Kurzina

Department: Senior Lecturer, Work and Organization Studies

Contact: (617) 715-4850, kurzina@mit.edu

Expertise: Action learning; China; Leadership; Women in business; Work-outs and turnarounds

Fiona Murray

Fiona Murray

William Porter Professor of Entrepreneurship

Department: Associate Dean for Innovation & Co-Director MIT Innovation Initiative

Contact: (617) 253-3681, fmurray@mit.edu

Expertise: Accelerators; Business plans; Competition; Crowdfunding; Entrepreneurial management; Gender issues; Global entrepreneurship; Global entrepreneurship; Government; Incubators; Innovation; Innovation management; Intellectual property; International entrepreneurship; New venture development; Open innovation; Patents; Research and development; Social entrepreneurship; Startups / Start-ups; Technological innovation; Technological innovation; Technology transfer; United Kingdom

Mary Rowe

Mary Rowe

Department: Adjunct Professor of Management

Contact: (617) 253-5902, mrowe@mit.edu

Expertise: Conflict management; Conflict resolution; Conflicts of interest; Conflicts of interest; Corporate accountability; Discrimination; Dispute resolution; Dispute resolution; Diversity; Employment relations; Ethics; Family issues; Flextime; Gender issues; Gender issues; Harassment; Hostile work environment; Human rights; Intellectual property; Managing diversity; Negotiation; Negotiation and conflict resolution; Risk management; Sexual harassment; Women in business; Work / family issues; Work-life balance

Steven Spear

Steven Spear

Department: Senior Lecturer

Contact: (617) 281-7620, sspear@mit.edu

Expertise: Action learning; Aerospace; Automotive industry; B-school; Business education; Business process modeling; Case studies; Competition; Competitive strategy; Competitive strategy; Consulting; Decision making; Disaster recovery; Executive education; Future of work; Healthcare; Healthcare delivery; Healthcare industry; Healthcare operations management; Hospital operations management; Industrial organization; Innovation; Innovation management; Insourcing; Insourcing; Knowledge management; Leadership; Leadership; Managerial change; Manufacturing education; Manufacturing management; Manufacturing systems; Operations management; Organizations; Process control; Product innovation; Production; Productivity; Project management; Quality; Service industry; Sociotechnical system; United States; X-teams

Darcy Winslow

Darcy Winslow

Department: Senior Lecturer, MIT Leadership Center

Contact: (503) 227-8820, dwinslow@mit.edu

Expertise: Change management; Climate change; Consumer behavior; Corporate social responsibility; Emissions trading; Environment; Executive education; Experimental design; Future of work; Global warming; Green industries; Leadership; Managing change; Marketing; Non-profits / Nonprofits; Organizational culture; Product development; Sustainability; United States

Why your diversity program may be helping women but not minorities (or vice versa) – Evan Apfelbaum

From Harvard Business Review When it comes to issues of race, gender, and diversity in organizations, researchers have revealed the problems in ever more detail. We have found a lot less to say about what does work — what organizations can do to create the conditions in which stigmatized groups can reach their potential and succeed. That’s why my collaborators — Nicole Stephens at the Kellogg School of Management and Ray Reagans at MIT Sloan — and I decided to study what organizations can do to increase traditionally stigmatized groups’ performance and persistence, and curb the disproportionately high rates at which they leave jobs. One tool at any organization’s disposal is the way its leaders choose to talk (or not to talk) about diversity and differences — what we refer to as their diversity approach. Diversity approaches are important because they provide employees with aframework for thinking about group differences in the workplace … Read More »The post Why your diversity program may be helping women but not minorities (or vice versa) – Evan Apfelbaum appeared first on MIT Sloan Experts.

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