"Generation Lost: Engaging Millennials with Retirement Saving" is a new study by BNY Mellon and Cambridge Judge Business School, University of Cambridge that surveyed 1,253 millennials between July and September this year. In this extract from the study, BNY Mellon’s John Buckley, Global Head of Corporate Social Responsibility, talks about bringing social finance to scale.
By Tamika Cody, Managing Editor, Best Practices, DiversityInc.
How do you bridge the communications gap between Millennials, Gen X-ers and Baby Boomers?
Kim Manigault, CFO of KeyBank’s technology and operations division, recently created a feedback program to help the three generations come together. The program, Straight Talk, encourages constructive observation instead of complaints.
Manigault explained that the goal is to get the three groups to see that they all are actually asking for the same things.
By Leslie Samuelrich, President of Green Century Capital Management
What do the studies demonstrating the value of having women in leadership positions mean for those of us in the field of impact investing? For starters, it is helpful data to concretely back up what many of us already know from our experience – women can be strong leaders, communicators, problem-solvers and staff managers who can help a company not only survive, but thrive.
Businesses large and small are quickly taking notice of an increasing trend in their consumer base. Millennials, who are now a large target demographic for many industries, are more likely to purchase products that are safer for them and the environment and that have been produced ethically.
Life-stage, gender and other key factors impact how different Millennial audiences will engage in CSR
September 23, 2015 /3BL Media/ - From buying products associated with a cause they care about to using their online networks to amplify social and environmental messages, Millennials are universally more engaged in corporate social responsibility (CSR) efforts, according to the newly released 2015 Cone Communications Millennial CSR Study.
There are now more Millennials than Boomers—83.1 million versus 75.4 million. Ignore their housing desires at your own risk.
Millennials are not only more numerous but also more diverse than previous generations. A U.S. Census Bureau report says, 44.2 percent are “part of a minority race or ethnic group (that is, a group other than non-Hispanic, single-race white).” Diversity may add challenges to figuring out what appeals to Millennials in housing, but Lloyd Jones Capital is wooing them into apartments Realtor magazine has just weighed in on working with this biggest generation. i'll highlight a few of their findings below: