The Old Rules of the Workplace Aren’t Working. At Least Not for Women.

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The Old Rules of the Workplace Aren’t Working. At Least Not for Women.

Economists have long contended that there is a clear financial case for gender equality: Companies are more profitable, more collaborative and more inclusive when they hire women. True gender equality, research from McKinsey & Company has shown, would increase the gross national product in the United States by 26 percent.

What is it that seems to stand in the way of greater strides by women in the workplace?

At the New Rules Summit in Brooklyn last week, The New York Times gathered 250 of the boldest, most powerful, most successful leaders across business, politics and culture to consider that question. We asked them to explore some of the challenges women face and to come up with practical recommendations for change that businesses, policymakers and even individuals could enact. Although The Times convened the event, we left the hard work of generating the recommendations to our guests. This section is the result: a playbook for change.

A version of this article appears in print on
, on Page
F
1
of the New York edition
with the headline:
For Women, the Climb To the Top Has Sputtered
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