Microsoft Corporation

Meet Microsoft’s Women Tech Leaders

Meet Microsoft’s Women Tech Leaders

Microsoft has partnered with PowerToFly to present a one-night-only evening for women in tech. The night will include discussions with several of Microsoft's leaders, many of whom are Modern Apps Consultants, Secure Infrastructure Consultants, and Premiere Field Engineers. There will also be time to network with Microsoft leaders and top women in your field.

The event will take place on Thursday, December 13th from 5:30pm to 7:30pm at Microsoft Reactor, 680 Folsom Street, Suite 145, San Francisco.

Agenda (Subject to Change)

  • 5:30pm - Check-In and Networking over Food & Drinks
  • 6:10pm - Introduction by PowerToFly
  • 6:15pm - Keynote Address by Shelley DeBardelaben - Director, Global Capacity Management at Microsoft
  • 6:25pm - Panel Discussion featuring from Microsoft:
    • Luci Gomes - Global Director of Talent Acquisition Americas, Services, Commercial, Marketing & Consumer Teams
    • Shelly DeBardelaben - Director, Global Capacity Management
    • Beth MacAlarney - Technical Delivery Manager
    • Erin Jacobsen - Director of Technical Delivery
  • 6:35pm - Audience Q&A
  • 6:45pm - Networking Continues

Microsoft is invested in women-focused organizations and providing support to women once they are employees at Microsoft. Their employee network Women@Microsoft reaches over twenty thousand people worldwide. Microsoft's ongoing diversity partnerships include the Anita Borg Institute, National Center for Women & Information Technology (NCWIT), and MentorNet.

Visit Microsoft's page on PowerToFly to learn more about their open roles, benefits and diversity initiatives.

About our Events: All RSVP'd attendees are welcome, regardless of race, color, religion, national origin, gender identity, pregnancy, physical or mental disability, or age. If you require assistance to fully participate in this event, please email hi@powertofly.com, and we will contact you to discuss your specific needs.

Unfortunately, PowerToFly and Microsoft cannot admit outside recruiters to this particular event. Please email hi@powertofly.com if you have any questions about this policy.

You may also like View more articles
Open jobs See all jobs
Author
Author
Cartoon image of a diverse group of happy workers having a good employee experience

8 employee experience examples worth emulating

What exactly is employee experience, and how does it differ from employee engagement? Find the answers to these questions as well as some key EX examples.

A LinkedIn report found that 61% of U.S. workers are thinking about quitting their jobs in 2023. That number jumps up to 72% for Gen Z employees.

Ensuring a positive employee experience is critical for your company’s bottom line. While the rate of employees quitting their jobs in the U.S. has returned to pre-Great Resignation levels (2.4% now versus 2.6% then), employee expectations for working hours, benefits, and DEIB policies have changed for good. But these expectations aren’t being met by some employers, as workplaces struggle to continually adopt change at the same pace that workers have. Post-pandemic, strict return-to-office mandates, for instance, led to the highest levels of work-related stress and anxiety in workers since 2020.

Read MoreShow less
Ensuring product quality at Nestlé: Join their team!

Ensuring product quality at Nestlé: Join their team!

Discover the world of ensuring product quality. Watch the video to the end to learn about the largest global food company and its high production standards.

Read MoreShow less
Cartoon image of a diverse group of coworkers participating in a diversity and inclusion event at work

How to host diversity and inclusion in the workplace events

According to a senior Diversity, Equity, Inclusion, and Belonging manager & events facilitator

Bringing folks together for diversity and inclusion in the workplace events is both challenging and rewarding. As a Global Diversity, Equity, Inclusion, and Belonging Impact Manager, I’ve been responsible for organizing a number of these events, and the first time I remember thinking: “OK, how do I even start?” I want to share my knowledge and experience so that more people can skip past the early growing pains of implementing DEIB events and find success more readily. That means sharing the process, goals, and hosting tactics that have worked for me, as well as the things that didn’t.

I’ll outline here exactly how to hold a DEIB workplace event. With a little guidance, you can avoid the pitfalls I’ve encountered and make sure your next event is impactful for everyone.

Read MoreShow less