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The WNBA continues to lead all professional sports leagues in hiring women and minorities for coaching and front-office positions.
The league earned an overall A-plus grade as well as A-pluses for racial and gender diversity in its hiring practices, according to a report card issued Thursday by The Institute for Diversity and Ethics in Sports. (read more)
Diversity and inclusion (D&I) is a popular corporate topic right now, and for good reason. But while D&I strategies are surely needed, too often, they fall short because they focus only on external differences of gender and race.
Imagine this: All of a sudden, you become blind, and you cannot see the applicant in front of you or the teammate next to you. All you can do is rely on what’s being said. Who and why do you hire?
Our recruiting efforts must pay mind to diversity in thought too. (read more)
About 75 people turned out at The Edmonds Theater Saturday, Oct. 20 for the kickoff of the 2018-19 Edmonds Diversity Commission Film Series, which featured two Stourwater Films – Honor and Sacrifice and Proof of Loyalty: Kazuo Yamane and the Nisei Soldiers of Hawaii.
Both films track the wartime contributions of two American heroes, Roy Matsumoto and Kazuo Yamane. They also illuminate the internment of tens of thousands of Japanese American citizens along the West Coast during World War II. (read more)
When then-candidate Donald Trump made disparaging comments about my appearance, many were shocked. I was not. He was not the first man, nor will he be the last, to comment on my appearance — positively or negatively — in an attempt to diminish or distract from my ability to contribute and lead.
While any president’s diminishing and disrespectful words have impact, there are things we can each do that will have far greater importance. This is not to condone or set aside his comments — he was at it again on Twitter last week — nor is it to deny that words have real power, or that disrespect of others, for any reason, has real consequences. However, while we are understandably troubled by words, actions of substance always speak louder and last longer. (read more)
With such low ethnic diversity, it can be easy for individuals to grow up uneducated about other cultures and countries because they simply aren’t exposed to them. That’s where OU comes in.
The program offers languages like Akan, Kiswahili and Wolof and requires courses such as African literature and African history. Students are given the opportunity to learn the languages of African countries while also being educated about cultures and traditions through a hands-on approach. (read more)
“Cornerstone Caroline” and “Pool Patrol Paula” have recently become viral memes showing white people who call the police to report a black person going about their daily life.
In concert with increasing racial and ethnic diversity in many communities — and the ability to record a video with a smartphone — the internet is giving the U.S. an education in what racial prejudice can look like.
White people are projected to make up less than half of the U.S. population by 2044, and sociologists and psychologists are debating the possible consequences that shift will have on race relations. It might bring us closer to Dr. Martin Luther King’s dream, but it does not seem to come without a few nightmares along the way. (read more)