Anjali is cofounder of The Justice Dept, a women-led firm focusing on legal counsel and business strategy development for female entrepreneurs, executives, talent, and brands. Prior to that, she was the Founding Chief People Officer and General Counsel at Cheddar, the Founding Head of Social Innovation and Founding General Counsel at Warby Parker, the Founding General Counsel at Acumen and Senior Counsel at Google. She is an Adjunct Professor at Columbia Business School and Fordham University, and advisor to prominent technology companies, luxury fashion brands, consumer products, and non-profit organizations including Malala Fund and IDEO.org. Anjali earned her BA in Biomedical Ethics from Brown University and a JD from Boston University School of Law, and currently serves on the board of directors of Happy Money, Women's World Banking, GloScience Professional, Amplifier, Edible Schoolyard NYC, American Documentary (AmDoc) and the Guggenheim’s Global Innovation Council.
These inequities will continue to play out across the country at all levels of work and education. We are woefully unprepared for what is coming. The thought of millions of students "preparing" for prolonged online education when many of them don't have access to computers or internet is distressing
These inequities will continue to play out across the country at all levels of work and education. We are woefully unprepared for what is coming. The thought of millions of students "preparing" for prolonged online education when many of them don't have access to computers or internet is distressing. Not to mention the fact that for many students, the main nourishing meal they have is at school. Just closing down all schools isn't a simple solution for most people.
Namaste seeming smarter and smarter people.
The popularity of TikTok in India isn't surprising given the population's love of cinema and music. The chance to show off their own takes on popular Bollywood dances makes total sense! I wish I had thought of the app for India first! 😂
This is an interesting ruling and one that I suspect will affect many startups and how they staff. The trend to not classifying employees as such is detrimental to employees but can also make it difficult for startups to manage people related costs in early days. It will be fascinating to watch this play out in the space.
I wish I had a good answer to this but if anyone does PLEASE tell me. I hate saying no to meetings but it is getting out of control...(Pro tip: Please don't offer to buy me coffee in exchange for "picking my brain". I can't drink this much coffee.)
But isn't this true of all VC firms?? Not just Indian ones. Sadly.
I love an Impossible burger but am wondering why we are convincing people that heavily processed plant based foods are healthier than meat or....stay with me....just eating vegetables.
This is a generation often overlooked by tech entrepreneurs. If a tech company gets an offering right, there is a huge amount of value to add to this consumer base and a lot of money to be made by meaningfully addressing this consumer with solutions they need.
I don't think a blanket ban on public private partnerships is the solution. More transparency is. But done right, public private partnerships can help fund critical work for the social good that otherwise won't be funded.
Interesting suggesting to use videos like these to start a work meeting. They work well at conferences like TED as a way to give people a chance to regroup, settle into their seats, set a tone for the next session. I hadn't thought of using them as a way to start a meeting though!