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  • Modern feminism must include men.

  • Shelley Zalis is no stranger to the Davos Man.

  • Inside a pop-up on the outskirts of the World Economic Forum's annual meeting in Switzerland,

  • We found Shelley hosting high-profile women executives

  • who she says have been left out of the conversation at Davos for decades.

  • What it's really all about is creating a destination or really a home for equality.

  • For world leaders to come and not just admire the problems

  • and talk about the problems, but to create solutions for change.

  • Shelley's pop-up, dubbedThe Equality Loungethis year, has been a fixture at

  • Davos and major business conferences around the world for years.

  • In here, anything goes.

  • And it truly is authentic unplugged conversations

  • about what we're truly going to do.

  • In this lounge, the minority acts and feels like the majority.

  • Of the roughly 3,000 participants at Davos last year, only 21 percent were women.

  • But this year at Davos the future looks slightly more female.

  • For the first time in its nearly 50-year history,

  • the conference is chaired entirely by women.

  • There is this economic case for gender parity.

  • Davos' co-chairs include powerhouses like Norwegian Prime Minister Erna Solberg,

  • IMF Managing Director Christine Lagarde,

  • and IBM CEO Ginni Rommety.

  • All of those people are reflective of being

  • some of the most influential people within their particular stakeholder group.

  • So it's almost irrelevant what their particular gender is, but at the same time

  • it's powerful that the seven of them are female leaders.

  • Women still only represent one fifth of all the participants this year,

  • but we did find the split on stage was a bit more even,

  • with women moderating nearly as many panels as men.

  • Outside of the conference, we noticed several companies

  • jumping on the gender equality bandwagon too.

  • The myths are taking over some of the narrative

  • and that's what we want to stop.

  • Procter & Gamble partnered with women's leadership platform Seneca Women

  • to bust some of the myths that women face in the workforce.

  • Procter & Gamble's North America Group President

  • says the conversation needs to change around gender equality,

  • and Davos is a good place to do that.

  • We want to spark a conversation.

  • We want to change mindsets.

  • And we want to create a picture of a different world.

  • And then for Davos, we want to set an expectation that we all lead towards that.

  • But there's still a long way to go.

  • A new report from the World Economic Forum found that among

  • the 1.4 million jobs in the U.S. expected to be disrupted over the next decade,

  • a majority, 57 percent, belong to women.

  • The Forum also estimates it will take 100 years

  • to close the gender gap based on current trends.

  • One thing these women can agree on?

  • That's not soon enough.

  • That's just too long, right?

  • So we need to find a way to make progress and

  • we need to make step-change progress immediately.

  • We do need to create simple next-step solutions

  • so that we can look back and say, "Wow, look how far we've come."

Modern feminism must include men.

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史上初のダボス会議を女性が運営する|CNBCレポート (Women are running Davos for the first time ever | CNBC Reports)

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    kstmasa に公開 2021 年 01 月 14 日
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