D&I Weekly News Round Up: Ageism, inclusion and more
Welcome to the latest edition of our Diversity & Inclusion News Round Up. Today we are talking about a biker group challenging stereotypes, a retailer making Halloween more inclusive, Generation X leaders being overlooked and why robots are usually white.
When looking at generation, a lot of companies currently focus on Millennials. A new study, analysing data from over 25’000 leaders, shows that this will potentially cause retention issues elsewhere: in the past five years, Generation X leaders (born between early 1960s to early 1980s) have received significantly less promotions than other generations.
Have you ever noticed anything about human-like robots? They are usually white! And according to a new study, this might be due to racial bias. Very interesting read.
Great story and beautiful pictures featuring Inked Sisterhood, an all-women biker group in Kenya. Riding motorbikes is seen as a man’s domain in the socially conservative country and the women are constantly challenging gender stereotypes.
Target is trying to make Halloween more inclusive. The retailer is now selling special costumes for children in wheelchairs as well as for children with sensory issues (that often accompany autism). Read more here.