Who Does WFH Work Best For?

In this week’s episode, Butt and Hadley sort through the big moments from this year's Grammy Awards, touching on points like Jay-Z's speech addressing biases and disparities in the award processes.

Who Does WFH Work Best For?

The “Inclusive Collective” podcast, co-hosted by Nadia Butt and Rob Hadley, illuminates the complexities around diversity, equity and inclusion (DEI) in the business world. Each week, Butt and Hadley welcome a different guest to the show to explore and celebrate the guest’s industry of expertise, sharing perspectives from those who advocate for change. Invited guests include leaders, teams and experts in various industries who share the ways they strive to implement inclusive workplaces, whether within the business world or everyday interpersonal interactions.

In this week’s episode, Butt and Hadley sort through the big moments from this year's Grammy Awards, touching on points like Jay-Z's speech addressing biases and disparities in the award processes. They then examine new research suggesting that remote work positions attract more female and underrepresented applicants before delving into Zoom's decision to lay off its DEI team.

Later, they talk about the U.S. Census's backtracking on a proposed change to identifying disability, as well as efforts to root out child labor in the supply chains of major companies like McDonald’s, Walmart and Costco. Finally, Hadley rants about age bias and Butt highlights the work of Annie Ray, a music educator who won a Grammy for her inclusive orchestra program for students with disabilities.

The latest episode of “Inclusive Collective” — titled “A Grammys Recap, Zoom Quits DEI, and Who WFH Works For” — is available now. Listen below or wherever you get your podcasts.

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