Kuv tau nyeem cov ntawv tshaj tawm txog ntau haiv neeg nrog phooj ywg tshiab ntawm kuv, JD Walton. J.D. has launched a blog that markets to Blacks in Business. He's an American success story and wants to share his experience with others.
Nws tau kuv qhov kev xav tsis thoob uas kuv muaj los sau txog kuv qhov kev xav ntawm ntau haiv neeg. Dab tsi muaj ntau yam qhia txog Kev Ua Lag Luam thiab Kev Lag Luam? Nws muaj dab tsi ua nrog Doug, tus txiv neej rog rog 38 xyoo no? Txhua yam! Peb lub tebchaws thiab peb lub ntiaj teb ua ntau yam neeg txhua txhua hnub. Hauv internet tau dhau los ua qhov tseeb melting lauj kaub raws li kev nkag mus tau yooj yim thiab kho vajtse los rau cov neeg tawm.
You must respect and speak to all races, creeds and genders if you wish to be successful. If your business wishes to grow, then your company must be diverse as well. It's impossible to serve a sector of the market effectively if you don't have input from that sector of the market.
Some folks look internally on diversity programs and utilize it as their excuse for not being promoted or speak to someone else becoming promoted prematurely. I believe this to be short-sighted and perhaps a little ignorant. Basing a promotion on someone's race, gender, etc. can and will open opportunities to the business as well as the individual.
Here's the million dollar question… when your company grows successfully by actively promoting minorities and females, new opportunities will come to everyone within that company. It's the chicken or the egg. Perhaps you never would have had the opportunity to get promoted without having that diverse workplace in the first place!