An annual report that assesses the status of women as business leaders in California shows only slight improvement in the number of female corporate executives.
The UC Davis study says for every eight men among the highest paid executives in California, there’s just one woman. She says that’s a one percentage point improvement over last year.
An annual study on California female business leaders shows that the glass ceiling for women in business is rising, but said there’s lots of work to be done before it shatters.
Amanda Kimball authored the UC Davis study. She said companies that give women leadership opportunities tend to flourish.
Three tri-county firms are among the top 25 publicly traded companies in California with the highest percentage of women leaders.
Westlake Village-based LTC Properties, Goleta-based Deckers Outdoor Corp. and Move Inc., whose headquarters are in the Bay Area but has most of its employees in Westlake Village, were on a yearly ranking produced by UC Davis. Each year, the school surveys publicly traded companies in the state to find which have the most women among their boards of directors and highest paid executives.
Women hold only about one in eight executive/board positions among California’s top 400 public companies, but an annual University of California, Davis, study cited some incremental progress, noting that the percentage of women in top decision-making posts has increased and the number of companies with no women executives and board directors is dropping.
California Companies with More Top Women Leaders Associated with Higher Revenue and Profits, UC Davis Study Says
While women hold only one in eight of the executive and board positions in California’s top 400 public companies, an annual University of California, Davis, study shows incremental progress—the percentage of women in these top decision-making posts has increased, and the number of companies with no women executives and board directors at all is dropping.
“We’re very excited to have Cleveland Justis join us,” Andrew Hargadon, a professor at the UC Davis Graduate School of Management and the founder and faculty director of the institute, said in a release.
Amy Myers Jaffe, executive director for energy and sustainability at UC Davis, is quoted in this story about the increase in oil production in the United States.
Amy Myers Jaffe, executive director of energy and sustainability at UC Davis, was one of the speakers at the Power Year in Review event at the Commonwealth Club in San Francisco.
Amy Myers Jaffe, executive director of energy and sustainability at UC Davis, is quoted in a McClatchy Newspapers story about how America is moving to the fore as the world’s largest producer of petroleum and natural gas.
Tim Keller, UC Davis MBA 08, is quoted in an article about how technology is being used in winemaking.
Steven C. Currall, dean and professor of the Graduate School of Management, is among 10 faculty members from the University of California, Davis, that have been elected in the 2013 class of fellows of the American Association for the Advancement of Science (AAAS).
In this blog, Professor Don Palmer debunks the conventional wisdom about corporate wrongdoing as abnormal. He says MBA students should be taught to “develop a better understanding of the forces that cause them to engage in misconduct and an appreciation of their susceptibility to those forces.”
The Office of Science and Technology cites our NIH-funded collaboration with UC Davis School of Medicine to commercialize science and engineering innovations.
People often think entrepreneurship is a one-idea, one-shot game: you have a great idea and you pursue it until it makes you rich or makes you run back home. That’s a shame because it keeps people from exploring entrepreneurship as a career. It’s like thinking the only career in music is to be frontman in a rock band. In truth, most entrepreneurs take part in multiple startups before launching their own, and they play many different roles besides the star.
This article responds to a “Foreign Policy” piece written by Ed Morse and Amy Jaffe entitled “The End of OPEC,” in which they argued that emerging technology and American production of tight oil and gas is revolutionizing the energy industry.
On October 16, Foreign Policy published an article written by Ed Morse and Amy Jaffe entitled “The End of OPEC,”. There, they argued that emerging technology and American production of tight oil and gas is revolutionizing the energy industry. This article in The National Interest references the piece and offers a counterpoint to their opinion.
Occidental Petroleum to Sell Stakes in Middle East, North Africa
The Westwood energy producer seeks to streamline operations and reduce political risk.
Occidental Petroleum Corp. is selling off stakes in Middle East and North Africa oil fields along with other assets in an effort to boost value for shareholders. Amy Myers Jaffe, executive director of energy and sustainability at UC Davis, said that this is in line with industry trends of leaving volatile regions abroad and investing more within the U.S.
The Street discusses Professor Marquez’s latest research which suggests that low interest rates were largely responsible for priming the near-collapse of the U.S. banking system in 2008.
What drives a city to thrive or fail? “Evangelist of Entrepreneurship”, Carl Schramm offers his insight on the issues that have plagued our failed cities, as well as, what can be done to restore them to prosperity.