Efforts to advance evidence-based approaches to diversity and inclusion are more important than ever, particularly in the wake of the U.S. election. The campaign and its outcome exposed misogyny and racism and seemingly legitimized barbaric views on women and immigrants.
The pollster-defying results of the recent presidential election in the United States have left many people around the world reeling in surprise, but don’t count Wendy Cukier and Suzanne Gagnon among them.
Congratulations to Professor Suzanne Gagnon of Organizational Behaviour and Saku Mantere of Strategy and Organization on being awarded 2016 SSHRC Insight Grant" "Social Innovation in Human Rights, Equity and Diversity: Complex Systems and Discourses of Change".
Trade-offs and disappearing acts: shifting societal discourses of diversity in Canada over three decades
Authors: Cukier, W., Gagnon, S., Roach, E., Elmi, M., Yap, M., Rodrigues, S.
Publication: The International Journal of Human Resource Management
Authors: Gagnon, S., Collinson, D. L.
Publication: Organization Studies
Professor Gagnon Ranks Second in Annual Grants Competition of the Fonds de recherche sur la société et la culture
Professor Suzanne Gagnon’s grant proposal entitled, “Revitalizing organizational diversity: Towards new knowledge of inclusive practices and why they work,” was ranked second of applications across all disciplines in the 2014 competition by the Fonds de recherche du Québec – Société et culture, Établissement de nouveaux professeurs-chercheurs. The study, which received funding for three years, addresses several gaps in current research.
Authors: Gagnon, Suzanne; Vough, Heather C.; Nickerson, Robert
On a beau en parler depuis des lunes, les femmes sont toujours aussi rares dans les postes de direction, encore plus celles qui viennent d'une minorité visible. À cause de son inertie, le Canada perd même du terrain dans l'égalité homme-femme, par rapport à d'autres pays. Et c'est l'ensemble de la société qui en paie le prix.
MONTREAL, Feb. 7, 2013 /CNW Telbec/ – While women have gained ground, accounting for 31.2% of senior leadership roles in Montreal, visible minorities remain more markedly underrepresented in these ranks. In spite of accounting for 22.5% of the population, only 5.9% of senior leaders were visible minorities according to a study led by researchers from McGill University’s Desautels Faculty of Management and Ryerson University’s Diversity Institute.
DiversityLeads - Women and Visible Minorities in Senior Leadership Position: A Profile of Greater Montreal
Lead researchers: Cukier, W.; Gagnon, S.; Roach, E.; Holmes, M.; Khennache, Lylia; Pinoo, B.; Saekang, A.
This report is the second publication in the DiversityLeads series, followuing a 2012 report profiling women in senior leadership positions in the Greater Toronto Area (GTA). It is also the first of its kind to profile and provide insight on where, how, and why women and visible minorities in Greater Montreal are advancing to senior leadership positions.
Specifically, this project: