Making people feel included and able to share diverse opinions makes an organization stronger, more vibrant, and more resilient.
In executing successful Diversity, Equity and Inclusion programs, what you say is as important as what you do. Even the best-intentioned plans can backfire if communicated in ways that don’t convey what you’re trying to accomplish and why. And the stakes have never been higher to get it right. The struggle for racial justice has rightly moved to center stage, and we all have a role to play in ending systemic racism. It also makes good business sense. Harvard Business Review reports that diverse companies are 70% more likely to report that they captured a new market.
Learn the language that puts DEI training into practice: