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Job Posting Goes Viral For Allegedly Including Verbiage That Read 'Only Born US Citizens [White]'

Uploading job postings while looking for people to fill open positions is a fairly standard process. However, what’s said to be a description for one company’s roles may have shown its true colors in what the higher-ups are looking for.

Ngozi Nwanji

Apr 7, 2023

How Indeed Employees Promote Diversity and Inclusion Around the Globe

The company’s Black Inclusion Group and Vice President of Inclusion are dedicated to serving underrepresented communities. Deemed the world’s #1 job site 1 , Indeed is a platform that prioritizes diversity and inclusion by giving candidates all over the world a chance to be connected with new opportunities. The site welcomes over 250 million unique visitors each month, catering to a diverse group of people not only worldwide — but also within the corporation itself. ( 1 comScore Total Visits, March 2018, 2 Google Analytics, Unique Visitors, September 2018) The company proudly supports an inclusive work environment where all employees feel empowered to positively contribute because they believe diversity and inclusion ultimately impacts the success of the business. That’s why Indeed celebrates its employees’ unique experiences and backgrounds with Inclusion Resource Groups (IRGs). Each of their nine IRGs is provided an executive sponsor and an annual budget to achieve their mission....


Oct 18, 2019

Study Shows Tech Workers are Still Willing to Work For Big Companies Despite Scandals

Lack of diversity, discrimination, and pay gaps have been ongoing topics in the tech industry, and major spotlights have been put on big companies like Facebook and Google. Despite data and privacy scandals, being called out for its dismal diversity by a former manager , Facebook’s time in the news has not stopped people from wanting to work with there. According to a report by Indeed, 59 percent of tech workers aren’t discouraged by the scandals in the tech industry and are still willing to work for companies embroiled in scandals, Forbes reported. In fact, 34 percent of Indeed’s 1000 respondents said that scandals make the industry more interesting. This can possibly be attributed to workers who want to solve big tech issues from the inside. It could also mean that the time, money and training it takes to enter the field are more important to some workers than staying away from a company experiencing controversy. According to the study, men don’t mind working for scandal ridden...

Arriana McLymore

Mar 7, 2019