People want to feel motivated and purposeful at work. Yet, according to Gallup, 66% of U.S. employees feel disengaged at their jobs. This is a real crisis – one that you as a leader can change.
The U.S. workforce has a diversity problem, especially at the executive level. Only:5% of Fortune 500 CEOs are women; black women in leadership roles fare even worse. Why?
There is a disengagement epidemic consuming the U.S. workforce. 66% of the U.S. workforce is disengaged according to Gallup’s 2018 State of the American Workforce. This is despite landmark investments in employee engagement, up to $720 million per year according to ERE Media and one of the lowest unemployment rates in fifty years.
Women comprise about 47% of the U.S. workforce, yet they make up barely a quarter of all senior executives at large U.S. public companies.
Fact: if you Google “time management” your search will return at least 241 million results. Time management has been the strategy to improve your productivity and more efficiently utilize the 86,400 seconds we each have in a day. In corporate America, time management workshops are a staple in all training departments. “Take control of your time!” “Get more done!” they promise.