Affirmative Action on Women
Women are largely overlooked in any field of business and it has to come to the subject of matter that it is not helping the businesses because many women may be the next step in a better process of strength. The next step to making an effort is that we need to make affirmative action programs to show who is best in a business to better other business companies. Many of the men operated businesses should not completely conform to the social perspective of the situation where men are usually more comfortable talking to men rather than women who have a different perspective and change the view of subjects. Affirmative action plans to make men and women equal may be the push businesses need within the United States in order to better the country.
“Title VII of the Civil Rights Act of 1964 prohibits employment discrimination based on race, color, religion, sex and national origin” (EEOC). While the civil rights movement had its dramatic victories -- Brown v. Board of Education and the other cases striking down segregation, the Civil Rights Act of 1964, and the Voting Rights Act of 1965 – all of which helped advance the Constitution's promise of equal opportunity to all minorities and women. Even after passing of the civil rights laws began in the 1960s, the road to equal opportunity for minorities and women was difficult, and programs were often very slow.
Affirmative action for business programs are recruitment and outreach efforts to include qualified women in the talent pool when hiring decisions are made, training programs to give all employees a fair chance at promotions and tests to see who is the better qualified to manage employees within pressure situations and hand written tests. Most women are not seen in major businesses because many businesses do not want the hassle of sexual harassment from the male employees. This being said, the businesses usually keep women at bay with smaller work positions and increased pay...
Please join StudyMode to read the full document