CVWF

(redirected from Corporate Voices for Working Families)
AcronymDefinition
CVWFCorporate Voices for Working Families (Washington, DC)
CVWFCentral Vehicle Wash Facility
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References in periodicals archive ?
Additionally, (Corporate Voices for Working Families, 2011) discovered that employees with access to effective flexible work arrangement are most likely to have increased job satisfaction, employees' engagement and stronger intentions to stay in the organizations.
employers conducted by the Conference Board, Corporate Voices for Working Families, the Partnership for 21st Century Skills, and the Society for Human Resource Management, more than 70 percent of respondents reported recent high school graduates as being "deficient" in professionalism and work ethic.
Business Roundtable (BRT) and Corporate Voices for Working Families (CVWF) believe federal and state efforts to develop early care and education systems for children birth through age five must be based on a set of guiding Principles that define the components of a successful system and high-quality programs.
To meet the growing business need, each year Corporate Voices for Working Families produces an employer guide that pro vides companies with information and tips on how to provide workers with information about important tax credits and other public benefits.
The result of a collaboration among The Conference Board (www.conferenceboard.org), Corporate Voices for Working Families (www.cvworkingfamilies.org), the Partnership for 21st Century Skills (www.21stcenturyskills.org), and the Society for Human Resource Management (www.shrm.org), the report is titled "Are They Really Ready to Work?
The report by the Conference Board, Corporate Voices for Working Families, the Partnership for 21st Century Skills and the Society for Human Resource Management found the incoming generation sorely lacking in much-needed workplace skills--both basic academic and more advanced "applied" skills.
A new report from Corporate Voices for Working Families, an organization that brings the private sector voice into the public dialogue on issues affecting working families, finds that business contributions to afterschool programs are strong and growing.
When Donna Klein, president and CEO of Corporate Voices for Working Families, a Washington-based nonprofit organization, met with a group of owners and managers of smaller businesses on the subject, they said flexibility simply wasn't an option for anyone running line operations.
In collaboration, The Conference Board, Corporate Voices for Working Families, the Partnership for 21st Century Skills, and the Society for Human Resource Management conducted an in-depth study of the corporate perspective on the readiness of new entrants into the U.S.
Information about the research findings cited are available in a press release by Fight Crime: Invest in Kids available at http://www.fightcrime.org/releases.php?id =61 and in "After School for All: A Call to Action from the Business Community" from Corporate Voices for Working Families available at http://www.cvworkingfamilies.org/downloads/After%20Sch ool%20Statement.pdf.
Corporate Voices for Working Families believes that providing youth with a safe, enriching place to go every day after school will benefit parents, businesses and communities and has issued "After School for All: A Call to Action from the Business Community."
The Business Roundtable and Corporate Voices for Working Families believe federal and state efforts to develop such early childhood systems must be based on a set of guiding principles that define the components of a successful system and high-quality programs.
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