By Rebecca A Mendoza In late 2015, I was job hunting when I came across a Digital Inclusion Officer job at a well-known social change charity in the UK. I had spent the previous few years working in digital marketing and desperately needed a change. I read through the job
Diversity means welcoming people of all backgrounds, beliefs, and philosophies. The Conscious Culture foundational principle of Diversity means working in open and inclusive ways, as well as actively working to challenge your own biases in work.
By Jibril Yassin In the past, we’ve talked about building inclusive workplaces, where staff can feel safe, supported, and valued. Diversity and inclusion go hand-in-hand with creating a Conscious Culture – in theory, diversity should reflect the communities workplace culture serve. It’s only been in recent years that employers
Conscious Culture is a Bolt initiative to balance execution with humanity and Bolt and so many other Conscious Culture companies are technology-driven companies. As a result, occasionally, we’ll bring you more technical discussions for your teams to discuss on how technology companies must apply the principles of a conscious
We Are Rosie is a global marketing services agency that believes that work can be better. Recently, they took the pledge to become a Conscious Company and I had the pleasure of chatting with Jessie Kernan, the Head of Product and Strategy at We Are Rosie. She shared We Are
Building a Conscious Culture is, in part, recognizing that some of the things we regard as “defaults” are worth revisiting. In some ways, the whole idea of Conscious Culture is about challenging the status quo that work is supposed to be something you slog through. That’s a dated paradigm,
Building an inclusive workplace is an important part of being a Conscious Company. Everybody wants to feel safe and supported in the environment where they spend the majority of their time. Prioritizing inclusion can no longer be an afterthought. But as with all aspects of Conscious Culture, inclusion isn’t
By Chloe Johnson Stella Young said it best: “No amount of smiling at a flight of stairs has ever made it turn into a ramp.” As society begins to, slowly, consider accessibility, ramps are often at the top of the list. Synonymous with disability in general media, they have become