Michael Kimmel and Steve Stall, Business Manager, Operations, Customer Support and Maintenance at Rockwell Automation, share advice on how to spark dialogue on race, gender, and other sensitive topics, plus describe the transformative effects these conversations can have, in this one-hour webinar.
Graeme Russell describes steps men can take to become active fathers.
"What she wears is not a provocation, nor an invitation," writes Kimmel regarding how managers should react to women who wear tight-fitting clothes.
Amitabh Kumar explains why some men may fear traveling alone with a woman, while others, the so-called "Good Men of India," have no fear at all.
Lars Einar Engstrom outlines why the "silverback" in the room—the loudest and most macho—still wins the day.
Graeme Russell offers five tips towards undermining stereotypes about ostensibly "natural" gender-based differences between women and men.
Martin Davidson explores unconscious bias at the personal level and "process bias" at the systems level.
Frank McCloskey busts myths about corporate D&I efforts and describes how a workplace "miasma" blinds men from seeing the potential in their female colleagues.
Bill Proudman weighs in on the process of men leading change. "Men who successfully support and lead other men," he writes, "are not afraid to make mistakes publicly and see that the goal is not perfection, but ongoing dialogue."
"Somewhere online men are talking about workplace equality. Not snidely or resentfully, but by story-telling and sharing advice in the same way as women do in their networks." MARC featured in Huffington Post, read more here.
Male Champions In The News
"I feel that many people still pin our emotional reactions into one of two categories: stony, stoic Marlboro Man or oversharing, sensitive artist," writesPolicy Mic's Jack Fischl. "I refuse to accept that there are only two options."
Click here to watch the most successful football play of all time. Seriously. This is what happens when boys dare to break the mold and decide to include those who are different.
"My feminism is a simple belief in equality," writes John Brougher, founder of MaleFeminists.com. "I'm a feminist because I believe that men and women are and should be equal, but we're not treated equally right now."
Who is the "Common Indian Male?" For the New York Times' Lavanya Sankaran, he is committed, concerned, cautious, intellectually curious, linguistically witty, socially gregarious, endearingly awkward, quick to laugh, and slow to anger. MARC blogger Amitabh Kumar responds here.
"Managers can begin to earn their employees’ trust by being as authentic and emotionally honest as possible. Consistency, reliability, and dependability are also essential for establishing trust." Click here for more