March Wed, 2022
REPORT: Views on Diversity, Equity, and Inclusion in the Workplace Among Employed New Jerseyans
Though working New Jerseyans as a whole feel positively about diversity, equity and inclusion in their workplaces, significant divisions remain along racial, gender and political lines. These findings are part of the State of Diversity® poll, a public opinion survey released by Taft Communications, the Rutgers-Eagleton Poll, and New Jersey Business & Industry Association.
March Wed, 2022
REPORT: Views on Diversity, Equity, and Inclusion in the Workplace Among Employed U.S. Adults
America’s workplaces are on the leading edge of the US becoming a more pluralistic nation — offering greater exposure to diversity than what individuals may experience in their home and social interactions and staffed by people who want their employers to promote diversity and inclusion in the workplace, a Taft Communications and Rutgers-Eagleton Poll State of Diversity® public opinion survey of American workers finds. This general consensus, though, masks deep divisions according to race, gender, age, education and other categories – not least of which is political affiliation.
May Sun, 2001
NEW JERSEYANS AND THEIR NEIGHBORHOODS A STARK CONTRAST IN BLACK AND WHITE
Over three-quarters of New Jerseyans think their neighborhood is a good place to live, and just under that number think the same about their own city or town. And given the opportunity, a majority would choose to stay in the neighborhood in which they currently reside, rather than move to another neighborhood or even another state.
April Sun, 2001
NEW JERSEY—A GARDEN OF DIVERSITY NEW SLOGAN EDGES OUT “NJ & YOU: PERFECT TOGETHER” IN POLL MAJORITY TAKE PRIDE IN BEING JERSEY RESIDENTS
One suspects that former Governor Tom Kean might even be happy with the news: there’s a new state slogan in town. Kean, of course, will forever be linked with the tourism slogan “New Jersey and You: Perfect Together,” his famous Brahmin voice touting the state in televised commercials during his governorship between 1982 and 1990. However, Kean also served on President Clinton’s Advisory Commission on Race Relations and has long advocated “the politics of inclusion.”