Cats At Night – Disability:IN Radio Spotlight
In January, New York State Comptroller Thomas P. DiNapoli announced that he has called on companies to report on their inclusion of people with disabilities across the enterprise.
Following his announcement, Disability:IN President and CEO, Jill Houghton, as well as Comptroller DiNapoli were invited to speak on John Catsimatidis’ radio show “Cats at Night”. Mr. Catsimatidis is an American billionaire, businessman and radio talk show host. Mr. Catsimatidis is involved in various philanthropic movements and is very interested in New York City developments and the wellbeing of New Yorkers.
For more information or to hear a recording of the radio segment, click here.
How to Prepare for a Virtual Interview
The evolution of technology has led to a rise in virtual career fairs. Unlike traditional ones, virtual career fairs create broader opportunities for job seekers, recruiters, and employers.
Leading Employers Collaborate to Launch Autism @ Work Playbook
The roundtable, which includes EY, JP Morgan Chase & Co., Microsoft, and SAP, published the “Autism @ Work Playbook,” a resource aimed at providing programmatic guidance for organizations looking to start their inclusive hiring journey.
CEO Start Guide to Disability Inclusion: 2019 Davos Resource
CEO Start Guide for Disability Inclusion 2019 Davos Resource from Disability:IN Disability Inclusion is taking the center stage at the 2019 World Economic Forum in Davos. Here are 3 steps to tap into the talent of 1 billion people with disabilities around the world.
PENSIONS AND INVESTMENTS: NYS Comptroller DiNapoli recommends the Disability Equality Index for disability inclusion reporting
Thomas P. DiNapoli, New York state comptroller and sole trustee of the $213.2 billion New York State Common Retirement Fund, Albany, called on 49 of the largest U.S. companies to report on their inclusion of people with disabilities across their enterprises.
NEW YORK TIMES: Hiring People With Disabilities Is Good Business
For years, companies have maintained low expectations about hiring people with disabilities. Most of these companies believed that employees with disabilities could not perform well in the workplace and that actively hiring them would drag company performance and profits down.