Bentley University alumna Tiffany R. Warren is honored by The National Association of Black Journalists for her efforts to increase diversity in the media.
You are here
CNBC highlights research from Bentley's PreparedU survey which reveals many business leaders believe that recent graduates may not be fully prepared for the workplace.
Results from Bentley's PreparedU survey are mentioned in this story about society's changing view of the value of a college education.
Boston.com highlights area commencement speakers in a slideshow, including Bentley's undergraduate speaker TD Ameritrade Chairman Joe Moglia.
Governor Deval Patrick's Women in the Workforce Initiative is partnering with the Center for Women and Business at Bentley University. Together, these programs seek to engage fellows in leadership development and networking programs.
As part of Governor Patrick’s Women in the Workforce Initiative, Labor and Workforce Development Secretary Rachel Kaprielian today announced that applications are now open for at least 14 fellowship positions that have been created within the Executive Branch of state government. Fellows would serve in senior leadership positions for a year as part of the effort to grow the pipeline of women for careers that lead to executive offices and board rooms.
The survey underscores the need to address out of date perceptions that remain despite positive views on women in the workplace, and other perception-based barriers that prevent millennial women from advancing within their organizations.
The Boston Globe highlights newly released results from Bentley's PreparedU survey which are focused on perceptions of women in business.
Bloomberg Radio did a live broadcast on Wednesday, May 7 from 2:00 - 4:00pm from the Bentley Trading Room featuring a two-hour conversation focused on millennial women in the workplace and the perceptions, realities, and challenges they face – as well as a focus on solutions.
Recently-released data from Bentley's PreparedU survey reveals millennial women are perceived to be better prepared than men for success in their first jobs, but men are perceived to be better prepared for long-term career success.