Kent County Council colleagues are really excited to be part of the workplace race equality standard (WRES). They believe it can lead to greater representation of people from different ethnic backgrounds in leadership positions, and, more broadly, enhance career development opportunities at all levels.
Bristol Council's Principal Social Workers are very pleased to be taking part in the Workforce Race and Equality Standard (WRES) national pilot for which there has been strong support from colleagues. They see this as an opportunity to share learning from their collective experiences and help drive organisational change.
Making sure the voices of staff from all ethnic backgrounds are heard are central to the objectives of the Workplace Race Equality Standard (WRES). In our first in a dedicated series of blogs, Brighton & Hove City Council’s Principal Social Workers Richard Cattell and Tom Stibbs reflect on challenges within their organisation, how the WRES supports their aims, and their commitment to transforming workplace culture.
Losing our way? In the winter of 2017, the Adult Principal Social Worker Network (APSWN) published its report ‘Who is leading the way?’ It was an enquiry into the diversity of adult social care leadership, both in local authorities and …