From logistics, to hotels, the Reserve Bank to the pop charts. These homegrown trailblazers are proving that the years after 50 shine bright.
Need fresh ammo to persuade your boss they shouldn’t make office returns mandatory? Two new studies suggest remote work not only lures more diverse and experienced candidates willing to trade higher pay for flexibility—but that office mandates don’t appear to boost financial performance, hurting job satisfaction instead.
Human rights activist Grace Forrest has been awarded the Freedom from Fear honour this year for her work eradicating slavery. It is just the second time an Australian has received the prestigious Roosevelt Four Freedoms award.
Five female leaders who will speak at the Women’s Summit on 26 March in Sydney share the best piece of career advice they ever received.
Going remote was “one the biggest bets” in it’s 20-year history, but even while many companies call staff back to the office, Co-CEO Scott Farquhar says that way of thinking is solving the wrong problem.
Savvy workers are seeking sponsors to place them at the head of the queue for special projects, leadership roles or even to fast-track their next promotion.
This CEO led Affirm to its US$24 billion IPO. Now she’s with an Aussie tech company – and plans to take it big
Silvija Martincevic is the CEO of Deputy – an Aussie HR software firm for shift workers. Martincevic, who joined Affirm when it was worth about US$100 million, led the company to its US$24 billion IPO. She says Deputy is on a similar trajectory to ‘massive global scale’.
From the self-made founders shattering gender stereotypes to the pioneers whose work is paving the way for the next generation of leaders, these are the standout ForbesWomen stories of the year.
Forbes’ annual list of career downfalls highlights individuals at or near the top of their game whose professional descents in the previous year shed light on some of the biggest issues of our time.
Recent incidents in the tech industry, specifically the discriminatory public comments made by startup founder Sam Joel, serve as a painful reminder of the enduring issue of gender inequality and sexism in corporate Australia.