The UC Davis Graduate School of Management released its annual census on California Women Business Leaders on Wednesday. The study, now in its seventh year, details the presence of women at the top of the 400 largest publicly held corporations headquartered in the state.
The proportion of women who lead California’s largest companies is growing at such a slow pace that it will take more than a century for women business leaders to achieve parity with men, a UC Davis study has found.
Women business executives in California hoping to reach parity with their male counterparts may have to wait awhile-–say, a century, according to UC Davis. This article reports on the study, which showed women are a long way from cracking the state’s glass ceiling, since the percentage of female leaders at the 400 largest public companies headquartered in California–-which together represent nearly $3 trillion in shareholder value–is growing just 0.2% a year, according to the report.
The proportion of women who lead California’s largest companies is growing at such a slow pace that it will take more than a century for women business leaders to achieve parity with men, a UC Davis study has found. This article reports on the seventh annual UC Davis Study of California Women Business Leaders, which found that women still occupy fewer than one in 10 of the top posts at the 400 largest public companies headquartered in California — a rate that has improved by just 0.2 percent annually.
This article reports on the seventh-annual “Study of California Women Business Leaders: A Census of Women Directors and Highest-Paid Executives” at California’s 400 largest companies conducted by UC Davis.
The glass ceiling still hovers above the heads of female business leaders, and will for a long time, according to a new study from the University of California Davis. This article reports on the the annual UC Davis Study of Women Business Leaders, which showed that the proportion of women who hold top positions in California is growing so slowly that it will take more than 100 years to catch up with their male counterparts.
UPDATE: Andrew Barkett is leaving his post as senior engineer at Facebook to bring his decade of experience in Silicon Valley to become the first-ever chief technology officer for the Republican National Committee.The June 4 announcement has stirred a whirlwind of media coverage, including the Huffington Post and Washington Post.Bark
Agilent Technologies’ Electronic Measurement Group is a $3.6 billion business that over the past decade has seen a dramatic shift in its customer base from U.S., and Western European customers to predominantly Asia-based customers. Today, the majority of the division’s revenues are generated outside of the U.S., with an increasing concentration in China.
(Davis, CA) — The UC Davis Graduate School of Management’s full-time MBA program has been ranked among the top six percent of AACSB International-accredited programs nationwide, according to U.S. News & World Report’s latest graduate business school rankings released today.