Equality, Diversity & Inclusion

Re:Gender’s work on behalf of women and girls is based on the principle that equality must take into account diversity and inclusion to bring about a society that is more just for all. Diversity includes, but is not limited to, gender, race, ethnicity, nationality, religion, social class, sexual orientation, age, ability and political perspective.

Explore the resources listed below, including Related Categories links, or use the Keyword Search for more information.

For a review of Regender's Diversity & Inclusion Program click here

Re:Gender Resources

Reports & Publications

Member Organizations

Blog Posts

By Rosa Cho, Writer & Researcher                              ...
In the immediate aftermath of Trayvon Martin’s death, The Talk was a buzzphrase in many mouths.  The Talk – the cautions, warnings,...
Did you know that women are more likely to face negative social consequences for negotiating?  This seems to go against the pervasive...
*By Áine Duggan*In his recent  LinkedIn post, PricewaterhouseCooper’s (PwC) Bob Moritz, Chairman and Senior Partner, shares steps...
 Prior to the repeal of “Don’t Ask, Don’t Tell” (DADT) in 2011, an estimated 48,500 lesbians, gay men, and bisexuals...

News

  • March 5, 2010

    As modern peacekeeping has evolved, the number of female police officers in U.N. peacekeeping missions around the world has doubled during the past five years.


  • March 5, 2010

    The quiet revolution that has seen women across the developed world catch up with men in the work force and in education has also touched science, that most stubbornly male bastion.


  • March 5, 2010

    Ellen Johnson Sirleaf, the Liberian president, has relied on mothers and women for popular support and to rebuild a country that essentially failed.


  • March 5, 2010

    Today, women make up half of the work force, and half of the enrollment at medical and law schools. But women must still deal with a well-entrenched double standard when it comes to gender-acceptable behavior.


  • March 5, 2010

    Women hold chief executive and president positions in only 3% of the world's top 1000 companies and are just 13.5% of executive officers in the U.S.'s top 500. Yet in the public sector they have progressed at three times the rate.