As the world prepares to mark the International Day of People with Disability, some sobering statistics highlight the state of affairs for many organisations in Australia.
The Diversity Council Australia and National Australia Bank Annual Diversity Debate held in Sydney last night found it is not really a good idea to bring your whole self to work.
The 2018 Diversity Council Australia and National Australia Bank Annual Diversity Debate will ask: Is it really a good idea to bring your whole self to work?
DCA is delighted to announce the appointment of Mariam Veiszadeh as our new Members and Advisory Director Mariam will commence in this role in January 2019.
The Hon Linda Burney MP, the first Aboriginal woman elected to the House of Representatives and Karen Mundine, Reconciliation Australia CEO, outline ways workplaces can bridge the cultural and professiona gaps that exist for Indigenous Australians in the latest episode of The Art of Inclusion.
Workplace sexual harassment is on the rise. In our latest podcast episode, Sex Discrimination Commissioner, Kate Jenkins, and journalist Tracey Spicer provide insightful recommendations on how we can take action to reverse this alarming trend.
The latest episode of DCA's The Art of Inclusion podcast, ‘Talking Heads’, looks at the role leaders play in creating mentally healthy workplaces and the importance of admitting vulnerability.
Aram Hosie is a transgender rights advocate and executive who identifies as a binary presenting trans man. His story provides valuable insights into the issues and myths around transitioning.
Aram Hosie – a transgender executive and member of Victoria’s LGBTIQ Taskforce, speaks publically about his success story as part of Diversity Council Australia’s new podcast series, The Art of Inclusion.
Diversity Council Australia is delighted that its CEO, Lisa Annese, has been named one of The Australian Financial Review's 100 Women of Influence for 2018.
DCA's podcast 'The Art of Inclusion' is now available. Download and listen to the first episode which flips the script on ‘African gangs’ and race, and asks: how can we all do cultural diversity better?
Consider the facts before judging the South Sudanese community in Melbourne. Evidence shows that Melbourne is not in crisis due to 'African gang violence'. DCA has release a statement outlining reality and talks to those involved in the first episode of its podcast 'The Art of Inclusion".
The report Out at Work: From Prejudice to Pride examines why LGBTIQ+ individuals share or conceal their LGBTIQ+ identity or status at work and what Australian organisations can do to make their workplace safe and inclusive for LGBTIQ+ workers to be themselves.
Two thirds of LGBTIQ+ employees in Australia are not out to everyone with whom they work and this significantly compromises their wellbeing and performance, according to new research released by DCA in partnership with RMIT University, the Star Observer, Deloitte and QBE.
Workplace strategies that target characteristics of generations or generational stereotypes can be harmful to younger workers. Five early career starters share their insights into barriers they have experienced and how organisations can create more inclusive workplaces for young people.
Stop seeing mental health in the workplace through a lens of deficit and risk - DCA Oration with The Hon Julia Gillard
The Hon Julia Gillard AC, delivering the DCA Anna McPhee Memorial Oration tells Australian businesses to see diversity and inclusion (D&I) through a different lens, with mental health as a key focus.
Delivering DCA's Oration, The Hon Julia Gillard AC, Chair of beyondblue and former Prime Minister, said Australian businesses need to see diversity and inclusion (D&I) through a different lens, with mental health as a key focus.
Following the insights provided at the recent DCA Building Workplace Capability for Indigenous Australia Network event we take a closer look at the significant contribution Aboriginal & Torres Strait Islander people can make to the C-suite and Boardrooms around Australia.
Thirty per cent of our refugee intake comes from highly-skilled professionals who fail to get their training and certification recognised. We can think bigger and smarter when it comes to refugees, and industry can lead the way.
DCA welcomes the national inquiry into sexual harassment in Australian workplaces