Women's History Month

#WomensHistoryMonth at Cox Enterprises: Get to Know Maria Soklis

Maria Soklis is president of Cox Automotive Canada.
Blog

In celebration of Women's History Month, female leaders from across Cox Enterprises are sharing insights from their experience throughout the month of March. Maria Soklis is president of Cox Automotive Canada.

What women inspire you and why?

The type of women who inspire me are those who have been able to excel professionally without compromising their feminine identity.

What do you think is the most significant barrier to female leadership?

A Cross-Sector Approach to Closing the Gender Gap

by Danielle Holly
Blog

Anyone who works in the nonprofit sector knows that women make up a significant part of the its workforce and leadership – until you get to the top.

#WomensHistoryMonth at Cox Enterprises: Get to Know Jill Campbell

Jill Campbell is chief operations officer at Cox Communications.
Blog

In celebration of Women's History Month, female leaders from across Cox Enterprises are sharing insights from their experience throughout the month of March. Jill Campbell is chief operations officer at Cox Communications

What women inspire you and why?

#WomensHistoryMonth at Cox Enterprises: Get to Know Shereta Williams

Shereta Williams is president of Videa.
Blog

In celebration of Women's History Month, female leaders from across Cox Enterprises are sharing insights from their experience throughout the month of March. Shereta Williams is president of Videa.

What women inspire you and why?

#WomensHistoryMonth at Cox Enterprises: Get to Know Susie Gray

Susie Gray is publisher of the Austin American-Statesman.
Blog

In celebration of Women's History Month, female leaders from across Cox Enterprises are sharing insights from their experience throughout the month of March. Susie Gray is publisher of the Austin American-Statesman.

What women inspire you and why?

#WomensHistoryMonth: Insights from Women Leaders at Cox

Video highlights three female leaders at Cox Enterprises
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Watch the video on Vimeo

In celebration of Women's History Month, three of Cox's women leaders took a few moments to share their insights and help others. 

Great companies never change who they are - their soul or their core values. Cox businesses lean on our values and have created environments where different perspectives and ideas are allowed to flourish. This has been the experience for many in the company, including:

Gender Balance Means Better Business Performance

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As Women’s History Month comes to a close, Gerri Mason Hall, Senior Vice President & Chief Human Resources Officer, reflects on one of her personal passions – the importance of inclusion in the workplace and its role in attracting, engaging and retaining future leaders. When organizations foster an environment of inclusion all employees, both men and women, thrive and succeed.

Read more on Sodexo Insights

Whirlpool Corp. celebrates Women's History Month

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For generations, Whirlpool Corporation has been known for doing the right thing, helping people make the most of time so they can focus on what really matters -  their families and their lives.

Women Driving Auto Industry’s Technology Advances

Making history in propulsion, infotainment and vehicle-to-vehicle communication
Press Release

DETROIT, March 13, 2015 /3BL Media/ – General Motors CEO Mary Barra says the automotive industry will experience more dramatic change in the next decade than it has in the past 50 years. In a male-dominated industry, women engineers are leading the way in some of the technological advances that could make Barra’s prediction true.

Electrified vehicles, infotainment and software development, and vehicle-to-vehicle communication are critical to changing the way we drive. Here are three women driving those advances: 

Designing Women

Harley Earl’s groundbreaking hiring decision brought the female perspective to the design studio.
Blog

In 1943, Harley Earl, GM’s legendary Chief of Design, hired Helene Rother as a designer on the interior styling staff. Rother, who focused on upholstery colors and fabrics, lighting and door hardware, was the industry’s first female auto designer.

As the American economy improved after WWII, Earl realized women were playing a larger role in the automotive marketplace. Women were increasingly responsible for and involved in auto purchases, with some estimates showing them as having the final say in up to 75 percent of decisions.

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