As Women’s History Month came to a close this year, Sandra Sims-Williams reflects on her career and this year’s International Women’s Day theme: #ChoosetoChallenge.
Women make up more than half of the U.S. population, but they are still fighting for equality in the world of sports.
In this Diverse Intelligence Series report, we show where key opportunities lie and how overlooking “women of a certain age” means undervaluing not only their influence in society, but ultimately your own brand’s potential.
Despite gains in gender equality, women are still missing on-screen, in advertising, and in board rooms. The pandemic has only compounded the pressure women are facing today, threatening to roll back the progress we've made.
Despite historic obstacles and new challenges, Blacks take their right to vote seriously and have some of the highest rates of turnout in the country.
Nielsen recently hosted and participated in the kick-off webinar of the LEAD (Leading Executives Advancing Diversity) Network’s Diversity & Inclusion Best Practice series with Unilever to explore the challenges women face and how they are communicating and engaging to create equality.
By 2028, women will own 75% of the discretionary spend, making them the world’s greatest influencers. But they're also shouldering more of the household burdens, feeling less financially secure and still are facing serious barriers when it comes to equality. It's time brands wise up to women.
Globally, women earn less than men and shoulder more of the household responsibilities. This can often leave them feeling like it's just not worth it. The good news is that companies and brands are starting to get it—and starting to understand that they can help.
On this special episode of the Database podcast, recorded at CES, Marie Lalleman, Executive Vice President, Global Client Solutions at Nielsen, and Tina Daniels, Agency Sales Director, Google, share how they’ve navigated gender inequality in their own careers and how they’re helping to pave the...
Despite the countless responsibilities and challenges that women have in a given week, they’re voracious consumers of media. In an average week, the 156+ million women in the U.S. consume 73 hours of media—that’s five more hours of media than men.