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5 Best Workplace Equity Books

Discover a comprehensive collection of workplace equity books that offer insights, strategies, and solutions for fostering diversity and inclusion.



by Minal Bopaiah

4.9 (76 reviews)

What is Equity about?

"Equity: How to Design Organizations Where Everyone Thrives" by Minal Bopaiah is a thought-provoking guide that delves into the concept of creating inclusive and equitable workplaces. With a focus on practical strategies and real-life examples, the book explores the importance of diversity, inclusion, and belonging in organizations. Bopaiah offers valuable insights and actionable steps to help leaders and individuals foster a culture of equity, ensuring that everyone can thrive and contribute their best.

Who should read Equity

  • Business leaders seeking to create inclusive and equitable workplaces.

  • Human resources professionals looking to implement diversity and inclusion strategies.

  • Individuals interested in understanding the importance of equity in organizations.


The Memo

by Minda Harts

4.7 (1674 reviews)

What is The Memo about?

"The Memo" is a powerful guide that offers invaluable insights and practical advice for women of color striving to succeed in the corporate world. Authored by Minda Harts, this book addresses the unique challenges faced by women of color in the workplace and provides strategies to navigate these obstacles. With a focus on empowerment, mentorship, and self-advocacy, "The Memo" equips readers with the tools they need to secure a seat at the table and thrive in their careers.

Who should read The Memo

  • Women of color seeking guidance on advancing their careers.

  • Corporate leaders interested in fostering diversity and inclusion.

  • Individuals looking to understand the experiences of women of color in the workplace.



by Emily Chang

4.5 (494 reviews)

What is Brotopia about?

"Brotopia" by Emily Chang is a revealing exploration of the male-dominated culture that pervades Silicon Valley. Through extensive research and interviews, Chang exposes the systemic sexism and discrimination that women face in the tech industry. She delves into the history, power dynamics, and toxic work environments that hinder gender equality. With a call to action, Chang offers insights and solutions to break up the boys' club and create a more inclusive and diverse tech industry.

Who should read Brotopia

  • Women in tech seeking insights into Silicon Valley's gender dynamics.

  • Entrepreneurs and professionals interested in understanding Silicon Valley's culture.

  • Anyone concerned about gender inequality and diversity in the tech industry.


Just Work

by Kim Scott

4.5 (233 reviews)

What is Just Work about?

In this empowering guide, Kim Scott offers practical advice on how to create a more inclusive and productive workplace. Drawing from her own experiences as a CEO and workplace expert, she provides strategies for addressing bias, fostering effective communication, and building a culture of trust and respect. With a focus on achieving both speed and fairness, this book equips readers with the tools to navigate workplace challenges and create a more equitable and efficient work environment.

Who should read Just Work

  • Managers and leaders seeking practical strategies for creating a productive and inclusive work environment.

  • Employees looking to navigate workplace challenges and advocate for fairness.

  • Entrepreneurs and business owners aiming to build a successful and equitable company culture.


Invisible Women

by Caroline Criado Perez

What is Invisible Women about?

This book sheds light on the hidden gender bias that exists in our society due to the lack of gender-disaggregated data. Caroline Criado Perez explores how this data gap affects women's lives in various aspects, from healthcare and employment to transportation and urban planning. Through compelling examples and thorough research, she exposes the consequences of this bias and calls for a more inclusive and equitable approach to data collection and decision-making.

Who should read Invisible Women

  • Policy makers and researchers seeking to address gender data gaps.

  • Women and men interested in understanding gender inequalities in society.

  • Professionals in fields like technology and urban planning seeking to create more inclusive designs.