Building a genuinely inclusive culture
isgood.ai is committed to developing and fostering a culture of diversity within an equitable workplace where all people are respected and valued. isgood.ai will take active steps to reflect the diversity of the communities it works in.
isgood.ai will better reach its overall goals if it is successful in systematically identifying and removing barriers to full participation in all aspects of our work. Increasing diversity has been consistently shown to help business succeed. It is essential for reaching both our financial and social goals.
This policy provides a framework to which all other policies should align. It provides direction to everyone at isgood.ai.
- Be guided by the principle that equity means more than treating people in the same way; it requires special measures and the accommodation of differences
- Advocate for learning and development opportunities to raise awareness and build understanding of equity and diversity in practice
- Not tolerate discriminatory behaviour, such as harassment, name-calling, and disparaging jokes, and will take responsibility for appropriately addressing such incidents
- Include a commitment to diversity in the selection process for who we bring into our community
- It is the responsibility of everyone at isgood.ai to ensure that we uphold principles of equity and diversity in all our practices
Working across cultures
Cultural diversity at isgood is one of our greatest assets. We’re a global organisation, with team members, partners and stakeholders from many different cultures.
Understanding cultural difference is a responsibility of all of us. It leads to better outcomes, a more effective team and greater job satisfaction for everyone.
A well-researched tool to understand and compare your culture with those of others is Hofstede’s Cultural Dimensions. This tool helps develop an understanding of the underlying cultural drivers of the people we work with. You can compare your own culture with others across 6 key dimensions. You can also use this to open conversations with your colleagues, for instance, to test whether an issue might be to do with cultural expectations.