Citations with the tag: WOMEN executives -- United States
Results 1 - 50
- A practical approach to breaking the glass ceiling.
Clemmons, Kerry // Management Review; Feb95, Vol. 84 Issue 2, p62
Discusses how companies can provide greater opportunities for women managers. Management style; Coaching, mentoring and other types of consulting assistance; Preparing employees to higher-level positions; Feedback programs; Costs of career advancement.
- Why are there so few women managers?
Szymborski, Lee // Public Management (00333611); Dec96, Vol. 78 Issue 12, p11
Focuses on the increasing numbers of women in the local government management profession. Percentage of women managers in the United States; Women's promotion as assistant managers; Women's view on management profession issue.
- The longest climb.
Mainiero, Lisa // Psychology Today; Nov/Dec94, Vol. 27 Issue 6, p40
Focuses on credible executive women who hold powerful positions in major U.S. corporation. Information about these women; Mean age; Their industries span; The paths they took to the top; Their penchant for the truth and outspokenness clashes with the commonly held definition of politics.
- Management careers: Gender update.
Reitman, Frieda // Westchester County Business Journal; 11/25/96, Vol. 35 Issue 48, p18
Presents the results of the survey conducted by master of business administration graduates from the Pace University and Rider University in New York determining the status of women managers in the changing business environment of the United States in the 1990s. Measurement of the career...
- Facts on women.
Chin, Kip L. // Women in Business; Jul/Aug94, Vol. 46 Issue 4, p6
Reports the results of a survey of 400 women who have the title of vice-president or higher. Statistics regarding salary, sexual harassment, and family; More women holding higher jobs.
- Against all odds, women climb the ladders.
Nelson, Kristin L. // Best's Review / Life-Health Insurance Edition; Feb1994, Vol. 94 Issue 10, p34
Examines the career development of several women who have attained the top positions in their respective fields. Higher progress rate in insurance; Flexibility as the key to success; Success from diversity; Establishment of a workshop for the development of the talent of noted women.
- Women of color in corporate management.
Nelson, Kristin L. // Association Management; May98, Vol. 50 Issue 5, p23
Reveals the percentage of women of color in corporate management in the United States.
- Women in high places.
Nelson, Kristin L. // Crain's Detroit Business; 10/28/96, Vol. 12 Issue 44, p6
Opinion. Assesses the findings of survey which looked at the professional status of female executives in Fortune 500 companies in the United States. Views from Sheila Wellington, president of Catalyst, a nonprofit research and consulting firm.
- Number of women directors rises.
Flynn, Gillian // Personnel Journal; Jan95, Vol. 74 Issue 1, p24
Reports on a survey by Catalyst which shows an increase in the number of women directors in the United States. Analysis of `Fortune' magazine's top 500 companies.
- Biz bits.
Flynn, Gillian // American Printer; Dec95, Vol. 216 Issue 3, p16
Presents the result of the survey on the growth of women executives in small and mid-sized firms in the United States.
- Female executives making progress in corporate America, study finds.
Prenon, Mary // Fairfield County Business Journal; 3/18/96, Vol. 35 Issue 12, p14
Cites a Catalyst survey of Fortune 1000 executive women, which revealed that female executives are making progress in corporate America. Factors for female executives' success; Positions held; Coping with family.
- Cruising the superhighway.
Prenon, Mary // Travel Agent; 07/31/97, Vol. 287 Issue 3, p55
Highlights female executives managing travel technology companies in the United States. Includes Worldspan vice president (VP) for product development Barbara Hughes; SABRE Travel Information Network VP for product marketing Nancy Raynor; Aqua Software Products VP for sales and marketing...
- Women board members set record.
Martinez, Michelle Neely // HRMagazine; Feb95, Vol. 40 Issue 2, p14
Reports on the increasing numbers of women executive directors in the United States as of 1994 according to Catalyst research organization. Percentage increase of women in top company positions; Percentage of top 500 companies with women directors.
- Women gain board seats but still face `glass ceiling'.
Martinez, Michelle Neely // Management Review; Jun95, Vol. 84 Issue 6, Human resources forum. p1
Reports on the increase in the number of women who gained corporate board seats in the United States. Implication of the increase; Obstacles to the promotion of women and minorities for top management jobs; Strategies to improve the chances of women for top posts.
- That's Ms. CEO to you.
Martinez, Michelle Neely // Adweek Western Edition; 9/5/94, Vol. 44 Issue 36, p18
Presents statistics on women chief executive officers in the United States. Implications of more women CEOs.
- The glass ceiling: Are women where they should be?
Chaffins, Stephanie; Forbes, Mary // Education; Spring95, Vol. 115 Issue 3, p380
Discusses the influence of gender-based stereotypes, illustration of equality and common characteristics of successful women executives in the United States. History fostering the development of gender stereotypes against women; Comparison of professional capabilities between men and women...
- So you're a female graduating with a business degree wanting to go into management, what can you...
Lorentz, Robert L.; LeMaster, Joyce B. // College Student Journal; Dec96, Vol. 30 Issue 4, p525
Provides information concerning experiences and career strategies that affect the success of women executives in the United States. High incidence of women executives doing household chores; Income distribution; Working hours and overtime; Contribution to executive management; Suggestion of...
- Where are the women?
Lorentz, Robert L.; LeMaster, Joyce B. // Women in Business; Mar/Apr97, Vol. 49 Issue 2, p6
Focuses on the unnoticeable progress of women on United States' business world. Statistics of women executives in corporate America; Percentage of corporate women in Fortune 500 companies; American Business Women's Association's Express Network; How this branch of ABWA helps women move into...
- America's 50 most powerful women managers.
Lorentz, Robert L.; LeMaster, Joyce B. // Executive Female (0199-2880); Sep/Oct94, Vol. 17 Issue 5, p35
Profiles the top 50 powerful female managers in the United States. Includes Katherine August of First Republic Bancorp Inc.; Jill Elikann Barad of Mattel, Inc.; Mary Rudie Barnaby of Regis Retirement Plan Services Inc.; Brenda Barnes of Pepsico; Patricia Barron of Xerox Corp.; Carol Bartz of...
- How can I move from good performer to rainmaker?
Emely, Mary Ann // Executive Female (0199-2880); Sep/Oct94, Vol. 17 Issue 5, p75
Presents the views of female executives on how women can develop the skills that can generate increased revenues for their companies. Variety of approaches to consider; Focus on building relationships with customers; Commitment to one's work.
- It's lonely at the top: The Fortune 57.
Emely, Mary Ann // Executive Female (0199-2880); Jan/Feb97, Vol. 20 Issue 1, p26
Reports on the number of women executives in `Fortune' magazine's top 500 companies in the United States. Factors contributing to the limited number of women executives.
- Power 6 players.
Emely, Mary Ann // Executive Female (0199-2880); Jan/Feb97, Vol. 20 Issue 1, p26
Profiles several women executives in the United States. Includes KMPG Pear Marwick's Catherine Madlinger; NYC Planning Commission's Elinor Guggenheimer; ABC Television's Brenda Ginsberg; United Bank of Philadelphia's Emma Chappell.
- Cracking the glass ceiling.
Emely, Mary Ann // Self; Mar96, Vol. 18 Issue 3, p114
Reports on the increasing population of female corporate directors in the United States based on a survey made by Korn/Kerry International.
- Stereotypes about women persist in corporate world.
Emely, Mary Ann // Hudson Valley Business Journal; 3/4/96, Vol. 6 Issue 48, p36
Reports on study showing that women executives are prevented from climbing the American corporate ladder due to stereotyping of men who believe that women can not be effective as mother and as an executive at the same time. Women's optimism on their promotions potential; Need for executive...
- Too few women are on corporate boards.
Emely, Mary Ann // Women's International Network News; Winter95, Vol. 21 Issue 1, p74
Reports on the number of women who hold seats on the corporate boards of directors across the United States according to the research group Catalyst. Number of companies surveyed in the state of New York; Women who sit on the board as a distinct minority.
- Women daring marketers: Study.
Cleland, Kim // Advertising Age's Business Marketing; Nov94, Vol. 79 Issue 11, p28
Reports on the results of a survey on the qualities of American women as head of corporations. Supporters of communications and marketing programs in general; Sensitivity to various issues; Improvement of overall quality consciousness of American corporations.
- Women in the workplace: Making progress in Corporate America.
Landon, Susan // USA Today Magazine; Nov96, Vol. 125 Issue 2618, p66
Discusses the advances that women have made in Corporate America. Figures from the 1994 Catalyst Census; Reasons why women are being sought for management, like their being a large pool of untapped talent, and their different perspectives; Impediments to progress into management like balancing...
- More expat execs wear skirts.
Cleaver, Joanne // Crain's Chicago Business; 11/6/95, Vol. 18 Issue 45, pSR1
Reports that American women executives have some advantages over their male counterparts in foreign assignments. Expertise of the women in non-quantifiable areas; Novelty of having a woman executive in the boardroom; Less cost for family support services.
- Yes: In the corporate world women are scarce at the top and battle a stubborn wage gap.
Castro, Ida L. // Insight on the News; 02/10/97, Vol. 13 Issue 5, p24
Focuses on the limiting of corporate women executives to lower ranks in the United States. Barrier between women and the executive suite; Trapping of women in staff jobs; Denial of rotational job assignments; Prevention of networking; Disparity of the wage gap between men and women executives;...
- No: The so-called glass ceiling is a myth, but we're all paying plenty to tear it down.
Furchtgott-Roth, Diana // Insight on the News; 02/10/97, Vol. 13 Issue 5, p25
Focuses on the mythical status of the so-called glass ceiling for women executives in the United States. Reasons for the inability of women to achieve higher executive status; Authentication of the rumors on discrimination against women in corporations; Glass ceiling as a figment of feminist...
- The real female advantage.
Gendron, George // Inc.; Apr95, Vol. 17 Issue 5, p16
Cites the results of a study conducted by Lawrence A. Pfaff and Associates, a human-resources consulting firm in Kalamazoo, Michigan. How the study asked employees and bosses to evaluate managers; What this study revealed about differences between male and female managers; Why female managers...
- Woman + Sports = Top Businesswoman.
Gendron, George // Broker Magazine; Apr/May2002, Vol. 4 Issue 2, p7
Reports results of a survey on the effect of playing organized sports on women business executives in the U.S. Impact of the discipline learned from sports; Application of teamwork to the business environment; Implications of sports participation for employee productivity.
- Does gaming offer executive opportunities for women?
Antin, Angel // New Orleans CityBusiness (1994 to 2008); 1/31/94, Vol. 14 Issue 30, p7B
Discusses the inroads made by women executives in the casino industry. Growth in gambling activities; Advancement of middle management positions; Adoption of policies that favor women.
- Real executives.
Crisp, Wendy Reid // Executive Female (0199-2880); Jul/Aug95, Vol. 18 Issue 4, p80
Discusses the importance of leadership among female executives. Factors that contribute to successful leadership in the family and in the workplace.
- Key women see room to grow.
Crisp, Wendy Reid // Travel Agent; 07/31/97, Vol. 287 Issue 3, p48
Profiles successful women executives managing hotels in the United States. Includes Westin Hotels and Resorts senior vice president (VP) for advertising and public relations Sue Brush; The Castle Group senior VP for sales and marketing Shari Chang; Ritz-Carlton Atlanta general manager Valerie...
- Guiding lights.
Crisp, Wendy Reid // Travel Agent; 07/31/97, Vol. 287 Issue 3, p58
Features several women executives in the United States successful in handling companies offering tour packages. Includes Tourlite International executive vice president (VP) Valerie Athans; American Airlines Fly AAway Vacations VP for sales Richie Christy; Apple Vacations chief operating officer...
- Thrill of the sale.
Crisp, Wendy Reid // Travel Agent; 07/31/97, Vol. 287 Issue 3, p69
Profiles female executives responsible for the management of tourist attractions in the United States. Includes Universal Studios Hollywood vice president (VP) for sales Nan Merchand; Disneyland Resorts senior VP for marketing and sales Michele Reese; Walt Disney Attractions senior VP for...
- Women at the top.
Engebretson, Joan // Telephony; 01/19/98, Vol. 234 Issue 3, p23
Features several women in the United States that have made it to the top ranks in the telephone companies. Includes views of WorldCom vice president of federal affairs Catherine Sloan on women executives in the telecommunication industry; Success of Southern New England Telecommunications chief...
- More women starting their own businesses.
Stern, Lee // Westchester County Business Journal; 03/30/98, Vol. 37 Issue 13, p37
Focuses on an increase in the number of women in senior executive positions in the United States. Gender gap in terms of wages; Increase in the number of women leaving executive jobs in corporations to start their own businesses.
- Get your boss' job.
Kelly, Maura // Glamour; Jul2002, Vol. 100 Issue 7, p117
Presents several experiences of American women in climbing up the executive ladder in the U.S. Positions held before being executives; Details on the actions paving the way to promotion; Professional advice of the women. INSET: Or should you quit? by Rachel Hardage..
- SPEAKING FROM EXPERIENCE.
Silber, Mark // Training & Development Journal; Jan1981, Vol. 35 Issue 1, p62
Reveals the training problems facing women managers in the United States. Possibility of tokenism and male backlash resentment; Sensitivity regarding the effective performance and potential of all minorities; Executives' desire for clarity of communications from senior management and from each...
- The number of female board directors remain small.
Silber, Mark // Corporate Board; May/Jun93, Vol. 14 Issue 80, p27
Reports that a census by Catalyst in 1992 found that women represent only 5.7 percent of corporate board directors at large companies. Women directors in service companies; Comparison of the number of female directors among different industry sectors; Comparison by region.
- Women are now on more than half of the top corporate board.
Silber, Mark // Corporate Board; Mar/Apr95, Vol. 16 Issue 91, p27
Reports on the findings of the `1994 Catalyst Census of Female Board Directors,' conducted by the boardroom consultancy firm Catalyst, on the role of women in corporate boards. Presence of at least one woman in the boards of more than half of Fortune 500 companies; Trends in the appointment of...
- America's largest companies are much more likely to have women directors.
Silber, Mark // Corporate Board; Mar/Apr2000, Vol. 21 Issue 121, p28
Reports on the results of the 1999 Catalyst Census of Women Board Directors of the Fortune 1000, which found out that the largest companies in the United States are likely to have at least one woman board of director. Percentage of top American companies who have appointed at least one woman...
- A woman's place is in retailers' boardrooms.
Halverson, Richard // Discount Store News; 6/5/95, Vol. 34 Issue 11, p4
Reports that women in retailing are increasing their representation on corporate boards of Fortune 500 service companies faster than the overall rate for corporate America, according to a study by the research firm The Directorship. Sample comments from chief executives of Fortune 500...
- `Women in Retailing' forum to examine the path to success.
Halverson, Richard // Discount Store News; 6/5/95, Vol. 34 Issue 11, p4
Reports that `Women in Retailing' will be the topic of a forum sponsored by `Discount Store News' on September 20, 1995. Industry executives' acknowledgement of the need for an organized caucus to discuss the business of retailing and the increasing opportunities for women; Creation of an...
- Shop talk.
Beam, Cris // Folio: The Magazine for Magazine Management; 6/15/95, Vol. 24 Issue 11, p37
Presents an interview with Kathleen Schmatz, executive at Babcox Publications. Thoughts on women in non-traditional fields, in the professions and career advancement.
- Casual Rules.
Chambers, Veronica // Harper's Bazaar; Feb2000, Issue 3459, p102
Discusses how some top women executives in the United States are defining the casualwear in the office.
- Women still hit glass ceiling in gaming.
Cruz, Sherri // Las Vegas Business Press; 06/28/99, Vol. 16 Issue 25, p7
Focuses on the challenges facing women executives to succeed in the gambling industry in the United States according to study findings presented at the Casino Ops 1999 conference in Las Vegas, Nevada. Family obligation as the main reason women fail to penetrate executive levels in gambling...
- Where are the mermaids?
Simmons, Linda C. // Mortgage Banking; May97, Vol. 57 Issue 8, p101
Points out the rate of progress of women managers in the American mortgage banking industry. Key to long-term profitability; Women's departure from corporate America for smaller companies, self-employment and other opportunities; Super-mermaid dilemma of having a career and a family; Criteria...