Silicon Valley companies had many reasons for withholding the data, including Yelp’s diversity officer, who called it “probably not very interesting.”
Here’s the clearest picture of Silicon Valley’s diversity yet: It’s bad. But some companies are doing less bad
While tech companies’ racial and gender disparities are grave, Reveal found many firms haven’t been held back by conventional excuses.
Reveal obtained diversity data for 177 large tech companies through a unique collaboration with researchers with access to that data.
Oracle and Palantir said diversity figures were trade secrets. The real secret: Embarrassing numbers
The Labor Department initially sided with tech companies to block the data, but released it after Reveal filed a lawsuit.
For years, the Labor Department has allowed federal contractors to block public records requests for their demographics by calling them trade secrets.
Efforts to increase diversity in technology have largely been focused on race or gender, but not both, overlooking obstacles unique to women of color.
Diversity advocates acknowledge that EEO-1 forms are imperfect. But the benefits outweigh the shortcomings.
We’re suing the government for diversity data filed by Silicon Valley companies including PayPal, which has waffled on promises to release its data.
The popular messaging company’s report showed above-average numbers for women and minorities in its workforce, but less diversity among executives.
We investigate companies that are struggling to solve some old-fashioned problems: Worker safety at Tesla, and diversity at Google and beyond.
We used sound to tell the story of racial and gender disparities in the San Francisco Bay Area’s tech sector.
Rev. Jesse Jackson asks tech companies each year to release basic demographic reports they send to the government. This year he’s turning up the heat.
The cybersecurity company used a controversial workaround to avoid disclosing diversity data after a majority of shareholders voted for disclosure.