Search Results for 'Diversity'

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Report finds diversity and inclusion in workplace can be improved

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Over half (55%) of employees believe their leaders have a bias toward those who look, think and act like them, according to a survey of 850 men and women working across all levels of seniority in public and private sector organisations, by recruitment company Hays Ireland.

Study featuring NUI Galway identifies steps to improve gender diversity in science and engineering

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A group of international female geoscientists from universities all over the world including NUI Galway, have taken a close look at their profession and discovered the barriers to success, while also pinpointing the sometimes simple changes that can be made to attract more women into innovative industries. The revealing results are published yesterday in Nature Publishing Group’s social sciences journal, Palgrave Communications.

Belmullet employment group part of pan European jobs project

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A Belmullet based national employment organisation has played a leading role in a pan European project to develop new resources, which could support more individuals from marginalised or disadvantaged groups into the workplace.

Got To Dance auditions are coming to Dublin

SKY1’s hit entertainment show “Got to Dance” hosted by Davina McCall is back!

Got To Dance auditions are coming to Dublin

SKY1’s hit entertainment show “Got to Dance” hosted by Davina McCall is back!

ARAMARK Ireland staff at University Hospital Galway win diversity award

ARAMARK Ireland’s restaurant team at University Hospital Galway has received the Irish Hospitality Institute (IHI) Diversity Award 2008 for its catering operation.

Galway students launch Diversity Week 2008

The Union of Students in Ireland, in conjunction with the European Commission’s ‘For Diversity, Against Discrimination’ campaign, have announced the launch of Diversity Week.

Study reveals discrimination against job applicants with non-Irish names

Job applicants with identifiably non-Irish names are less than half as likely to be called for interview as those with typical Irish names, according to a recent experiment. The research, the first of its kind to be conducted in Ireland, found a similar level of discrimination against those with an identifiably African, Asian, or European (German) name.

 

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