women in the workplace
Jobs in fields dominated by men, like STEM, are booming in the pandemic, while women are under more pressure to stay home.
A poll from Randstad Canada has found wide discrepancies in attitudes between women and men, and old stereotypes persist.
And women who work long hours are especially at risk.
Women in business say they are facing a "chilling effect" on their relationships with male colleagues and supervisors.
Among the top corporate jobs, women get paid 64 cents for every dollar earned by men.
It's often suggested that women become "soft" and unfocused if they become mothers, but being a mom can actually improve your job performance.
It joins several other Canadian ventures that similarly put career women in their sightlines.
According to Statistics Canada, the proportion of women working in the funeral industry has nearly doubled since 1995. And at Humber College today, women comprise about 75 per cent of students who enrol in the funeral services program. There are a few reasons why the time is now for more women to get involved in the funeral industry -- and why a career in this field shouldn't be overlooked.
The information technology industry is one of America's most thriving sectors, according to a plethora of industry experts
When we realize that such a large portion of our time is actually spent at work, one would think we would be motivated to make this time as pleasant as possible. However, many of us know that this is not always the case. Most people have some sort of war stories from work that involve a difficult coworker or boss who seems bent on making our lives miserable.