A Quote to Inspire
"AI is not a magic bullet. It's a tool. It can amplify human capability and impact, but only if we use it ethically and responsibly."
—Kate Crawford (Senior Principal Researcher, Microsoft Research)
The Experience Mindset: Changing the Way You Think About Growth, by Tiffani Bova
At a time when employees seem more dissatisfied than ever before, Tiffani Bova's new book THE EXPERIENCE MINDSET will change the way leaders think about the connection between the employee experience, customer experience and growth. Her book will guide companies on how best to reorient its mindset and operating philosophy around the shared experiences of customers and employees and equip them with a roadmap on how to be more intentional and balanced in their growth strategies.
Now available anywhere you like to order your books.
Register today for the Trailblazing
There’s still time to register for Trailblazing Women, Salesforce’s fifth annual gender equality summit — live from London for the first time ever!
— on Thursday, 25 May from 9:30 a.m. - 11:30 a.m. GMT.
We want you in the virtual room as we dive into what it takes to drive change together. You’ll be joined by top Salesforce executive leaders Zahra Bahrololoumi, CEO of Salesforce UK and Ireland, and Emilie Sidiqian, CEO of Salesforce France.
The ENIAC Programmers: Pioneers of Computer Programming
Meet the Inductees
In the world of technology, certain individuals stand out as trailblazers whose contributions have shaped the very foundation of modern computing. Among them are the ENIAC Programmers, a group of six remarkable women who played a pivotal role in the development and programming of the ENIAC, the world's first general-purpose electronic digital computer. In this blog, we will delve into the key events and lasting impact of the ENIAC Programmers' contributions, as well as their well-deserved induction into the Women in Technology Hall of Fame.
Grow Beyond the Glass Ceiling - Join WITI!
The Invisible Barrier
By WITI News Staff
The glass ceiling is a term that describes an invisible barrier that prevents women and other marginalized groups from reaching higher levels of professional success, especially on the corporate ladder. The term was first used in 1978 by a writer and consultant named Marilyn Loden1, who spoke about the hidden obstacles that women faced in their careers.
The term later became popularized by a 1986 Wall Street Journal article that discussed the corporate hierarchy and how women seemed to be stuck at lower levels of management.
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