Betsy Myers, founding director of the Center for Women and Business at Bentley University, discusses mothers returning to the workplace. Myers, who also authored the book “Take the Lead: Motivate, Inspire, and Bring Out the Best in Yourself and Everyone Around You”, says the workforce has changed with 70 percent of new entrants last year being women and people of color. She says the customer has also changed and chief executive officers are increasingly realizing they need a workforce that represents the customer. Meyers talks with Bloomberg’s Kathleen Hays and Vonnie Quinn on Bloomberg Radio’s "The Hays Advantage." Bentley University is a strategic partner of Bloomberg Radio.
Speculation that Mark Carney, who took charge at the Bank of England this week, might radically change U.K. monetary policy cooled in the months after his appointment was announced. No doubt, this softening of expectations was justified -- the constraints of the office are tighter than the new governor and his admirers would like. It’s a pity though. Carney should stay ambitious. Monetary policy could stand some innovation, and not just in Britain.
Liz Brown, assistant professor of business law at Bentley University, discusses her new book, "Life after Law: Finding Work You Love with the J.D. You Have." Brown, a former partner at an international law firm, talks with Bloomberg's Kathleen Hays and Vonnie Quinn on Bloomberg Radio's "The Hays Advantage." Bentley University is a strategic partner of Bloomberg Radio.
Alison Quirk, executive vice president at State Street and the sole woman on State Street's executive board, says millennial women should be sure to make career choices that open up options. Quirk says it's important for young women to be open-minded and not make choices before it is necessary. Quirk talks with Bloomberg's Kathleen Hays and Vonnie Quinn on Bloomberg Radio's "The Hays Advantage," joined by Bentley University President Gloria Larson. Bentley University is a strategic partner of Bloomberg Radio. The interview took place on Oct. 11.
Michael Cuggino’s Permanent Portfolio has been sticking with the same asset mix for almost three decades, a combination of gold, silver, the Swiss franc, stocks and bonds meant to guard against inflation and recession.