Employers are legally obligated to ensure a discrimination-free workplace. But accommodation isn’t just about meeting legal requirements — it’s also a good human resource practice that can enhance employee satisfaction and productivity.
In this webinar, learn about the duty to accommodate employees’ religious practices and how to implement these changes in your organization.
Toronto exemplifies multiculturalism, but struggles with inclusion and equality of opportunity.
Diversity at the top of the legal profession is a social imperative as lawyers and judges are in the forefront of advocacy and social change.
Steps to create a more inclusive workplace.
Zabeen Hirji talks about how RBC is teaching its leaders to overcome unconscious bias; how it’s fostering diversity through processes versus organic evolution and how it reconciles those processes with regulatory requirements.
In this article Adeeco talks to TRIEC’s Rose DeVerya about steps Canadian employers can take to transform their organization’s culture and talent management practices in ways that work across cultural differences.
This article stresses the importance of accommodating people’s faiths in the workplace and using employees as a way to educate other employees about their behaviours, traditions and practices.
Can having a difficult name to pronounce impact your hiring and promotion prospects? A recent study discovered that the “more pronounceable a person’s name is, the more likely people are to favour them.”
New Canadians have a lot to offer a workplace; now it’s just a case of making them feel welcome with these tips you can implement in your company.
In workplaces emphasizing “cultural fit” over skills, a newcomer might feel edged out or subtly ignored, and feel tempted to quit. Orange LLP provides insight into constructive dismissal, a thinly veiled form of workplace harassment
Tips to help you accommodate the needs of a diverse workforce.