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

  • February 16, 2010

    A new study offers explanations for a great disappearing act.


  • February 16, 2010

    According to Mary Fontaine, global head of Hay Group's leadership and talent practice, organizations should be exploring how women change the leadership equation, both in terms of the strengths they bring to an organization and the barriers they still...


  • February 11, 2010

    The assertion that women political leaders of Asia have done little to further women’s progress in the region not only presupposes the indicators by which progress ought to be measured, but also presumes that all nations start out at the same...


  • February 2, 2010

    A conference in the Middle East reveals just how many women are ready to move up to the top.


  • January 26, 2010

    More men are attending college and graduating with a bachelor's degree,
    reversing the recent trend for female undergraduates to outnumber men and
    outperform them academically.