Imposter syndrome is a psychological pattern in which we doubt our accomplishments and fear being exposed as a “fraud.” Imposter syndrome can lead to mental health issues as we try to live up to some image of success.
Workplace cultures often feature certain contradictory personality types. Sometimes, these difference are based on hierarchy or rooted in gender. Regardless, feeling uncomfortable speaking up at work can impact your performance and sense of well-being.
With a greater awareness of what’s holding women back, talent professionals can create more learning and development opportunities for themselves and for other women in their organization.
Your organization has most likely implemented policies and training to promote diversity and inclusion, but even they may seem like they’re getting lost in the larger tension between the genders.
What if there were a new and different focus for employee engagement efforts – one that brought value far superior to that attained by an employee engagement strategy, even an effective one?
Across the business landscape, AI and other advanced technologies continue to drive change, requiring workers to develop higher-order skills to make the most of the human-plus-machine partnership.
When training uses a scenario-based context – recreating situations that the learners would face – employees are able to see a real correlation to their work.
While training programs provided by colleges and community organizations are important, there is much that companies can do to encourage and then reskill and upskill current employees who want to move into technical roles.
CompTIA today announced the launch of the Center for Tech Workforce Solutions (CTWS), a new think tank dedicated to both expanding and diversifying the technology workforce.