women

After one of tech’s biggest conferences for women postponed its career fair, attendees organized their own with recruiters from companies like Apple and Google



a sign on a stage in front of a crowd: The Grace Hopper Celebration is the world's largest conference for women in computing. Anitab.org


© Anitab.org
The Grace Hopper Celebration is the world’s largest conference for women in computing. Anitab.org

  • Grace Hopper Celebration (GHC), one of the largest conferences for women in tech, recently postponed its annual career fair due to technical difficulties.
  • Many students rely on the career fair as a way to land jobs and internships at some of the biggest tech companies like Apple and Google. 
  • In response, some attendees have come together to arrange an alternative option for candidates and recruiters to connect. 
  • Companies like Dropbox, are also hosting their own live interactive networking events and 1:1 chats to meet conference attendees and recruit diverse candidates. 
  • Visit Business Insider’s homepage for more stories.

The Grace Hopper Celebration (GHC) is one of the largest conferences for women in tech.

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The event boasts more than 30,000 participants and over 300 partners from major tech companies like Apple, Google, Facebook, and

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model

Author Michael Lind: US needs ‘new model’ for organized labor

Author Michael Lind called for a “new model” for organized labor in America, noting that most countries operate under a system where collective bargaining benefits entire economic sectors.

“Unions are important because in practice, wages are set by bargaining power, not merely by market forces,” Lind said in a Monday HillTV interview. “Employers do have some wiggle room in setting wages and they will set them as low as possible unless individual workers can pool their bargaining power through collective bargaining power somehow.”

Lind noted that most countries operate under so-called sectoral bargaining, in which employers and labor reach an agreement that covers all workers in a specific sector of the economy. He called this system “better both for workers and for business than the enterprise-based system of unionism that the United States has had since the 1930s.”

Lind faulted this American system for the collapse of American union membership

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