New Year’s resolutions aren’t for all. But for Silicon Valley influencers looking to the other side of this pandemic, they’re a start.
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A dozen epidemiology, public health and equity experts weigh in on the state's vaccine rollout as more people become eligible for the jab.
Not by buying airplanes. Instead, the newest start-up millionaires are proceeding cautiously.
Even as gender equality in most traditionally male sectors has improved, women in Santa Clara County continue to be shut out of firefighting.
The annual analysis comes as advocates and some vocal tech workers call on employers to improve equity in the workplace.
Diversity in tech has been an evergreen issue for years in Silicon Valley, but has become even more central as employees begin to speak out.
The Trump era spurred them to collective action. But the work has just begun.
On Nov. 1, 2018, at 11:10am, some 20,000 Google employees, along with employees of Waymo, Verily and other Alphabet companies, stopped working and walked off the job in cities around the world. A week earlier, the New York Times reported that the company had paid tens of millions of dollars to two executives who had been accused of sexual misconduct toward our co-workers, staying silent about the alleged abuse and letting them walk away with no consequences.
It’s clear now, a year since California passed SB 826, that there is momentum toward closing the gender gap in company boardrooms.
The TECH Fund launched in March of 2017 to provide affordable housing developers the financing needed for potential sites.
A $10 million stashbox is set aside for the program as part of the California Cannabis Equity Act, which Gov. Jerry Brown signed last year.
San Jose may be the Capital of Silicon Valley, but it is very much a tale of two cities with significant inequality for income and connectedness.
San Jose's low-income families are in a rougher spot today than 30 years ago. We can flip this script by working together to strengthen public education.
British ex-pat Simon Brooks stumbled into the cleaning business after a failed tech venture left him broke and homeless in Silicon Valley.
The announcement set off a controversy that may change how the A.M. Turing Award honoree is vetted and chosen in the future.
Seaver takes the helm at the regional chamber of commerce May 17, but first he sat down to talk about his priorities, economy and even Google.