State Law Results in More Women on Corporate Boards

7 min
Sen. Hannah-Beth Jackson and Los Angeles executive recruiter Betsy Berkhemer-Credaire celebrate Jackson's board diversity law at a Ventura County awards dinner. Companies have until Jan. 1, 2020, to comply.  (Courtesy of the office of Sen. Hannah-Beth)

CalBright President Resigns Unexpectedly

In 2018, California launched Calbright, a tuition-free, purely online community college that offers courses in coding, cybersecurity and information technology. Now, Calbright is looking for a new leader after CEO Heather Hiles unexpectedly resigned. Hiles was in the role for less than one year.
Reporter: Katrina Schwartz, KQED

Should FEMA Respond to Homelessness?

We all know the Federal Emergency Management Agency responds to natural disasters like hurricanes and wildfires. But should FEMA respond to homelessness? A California congressman has authored legislation that would allow the agency to respond.
Reporter: Erin Baldassari, KQED

After Eviction and Arrest, Moms 4 Housing Say They'll Keep Fighting

A group of homeless mothers who occupied a vacant house in Oakland for several weeks were evicted yesterday. But they say they’re not giving up on their mission to house every mother and child in the city and take down real estate speculators.
Reporter: Kate Wolffe, KQED

State Law Results in More Women on Corporate Boards

What should the government do, if anything, to make sure women have more clout in the corporate world? There’s a new law in California requiring publicly-traded companies to have at least one woman on their corporate boards or faces fines starting at $100,000 dollars.  The law is already showing results.
Guest: Betsy Berkhemer-Credaire, 2020 Women on Boards

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