Dear Maria: First Black Woman

I’m the first Black woman to work at my firm founded by white women. Maria!!!!…

two employees working
Sponsoring Disabled Talent

Please note: The issue of person-first or identity-first language in disabled communities is a complex…

In their own words: Three Black small business owners share how the pandemic transformed their companies

According to the Census, there were less than 125,000 Black owned businesses in the U.S.…

Latina transgender businesswoman in wheelchair with office colleague
The Way Your Company Onboards Disabled People Matters

Please note: The issue of person-first or identity-first language in disabled communities is a complex…

Tia Cummings
Walker & Company’s Tia Cummings on Why Diversity is the Formula for Success

The most bandied around word in multicultural marketing is authenticity. Companies want it, agencies say…

Personal Insights: Why Biculturalism is my Superpower in Business

When she started her business, Nuevo Studio, Naoma Serna-Zahn wanted to embrace both of her cultures and represent people who were marginalized. Nuevo Studio was started to celebrate those people and to pay homage to her Mexican culture. Learn more about Serna-Zahn’s background and how she infuses it into her thriving business.

In Celebration of American Business Women
Generations of women entrepreneurs and business leaders have been paving the way for new, aspiring professionals through their admirable leadership, contributions, and achievements. Within the last decade, an influx of diverse women…
Celebrate Making Your Workplace More Accessible for Deaf People

This week is International Week of the Deaf People. Let’s celebrate it by spreading awareness about accessibility for deaf employees. Audism is a term used to describe the descrimination deaf people face…

4 Latinxs Who Are Shaping the Future of Advertising, Media and Communications

Equal representation in the workplace starts with more BIPOC in positions of leadership. Performative activism is real, and in order to fight against it, we need to support lesser-known BIPOC creatives. The entrepreneurs featured are paving the way for more Latinx representation in their field and supporting each other in the process.