Diversity and Inclusion in Leadership



Meet the Co-chairs - TAGLAW


Janitch, Danielle D.
Osborn Maledon, P.A.
djanitch@omlaw.com


Meet the Co-chairs - TIAG


On, Wendy
Fineman West & Co. LLP
won@fwllp.com


Bastin, Florence
Fiduciaire du Grand-Duché de Luxembourg S.à r.l. (FLUX)
fbastin@flux.lu


Martin, Isabelle, CPA, CA
Mallette LLP
isabelle.martin@mallette.ca



Following successful open forums and sessions on women in leadership and diversity at our International Conferences, we have created this specialty group as a forum for TAG Alliances members to discuss diversity in the workplace. 

washington women in leadership taglaw


Employment partner and HR extraordinaire Helen Beech writes for online publication We Are The City this week, discussing the Gender Pay Gap Information Regulation (Equality Act 2010)

Currently, only large corporations with 250+ employees are required to provide disclosure on their gender pay gap data, however Helen thinks that SMEs still have a big role to play in tackling the gap.

Read the full article here


Let's start with some statistics. The United Nations Human Development Report 2004 estimated that when both paid employment and unpaid household tasks are accounted for, on average women work more than men. In rural areas of selected developing countries performed an average 20% more work than men, or an additional 102minutes per day. In the OECD countries surveyed, on average women performed 5% more than men, or 20 minutes per day. At the UN's Pan Pacific Southeast Asia Women's  Association 21st International  Conference in 2001 it was stated that 'in the world as a whole, women comprise 51% of the population, do 66% of the work, receive 10% of the income and own less than 1 % of the property'. Yes, less than one percent!! Does it sound okay to you? Feminist movements or feminism for centuries attempted and still attempting to put a balance to this unhappy statistics and claimed that laws/legal provisions, along with other issues, have contributed to these discriminations.

Read more: The Past and Future of Feminism & Gender Bias in Bangladesh