Certificate designed for women leaders in business. Despite their technical expertise, female managers often have difficulty being accepted by colleagues and subordinates. A woman’s inclination toward collaboration can be misconstrued as an inability to take charge. Yet, when she’s direct, others perceive her as abrupt and unfriendly. This course is designed to help women understand and manage this challenge. Through in-depth self-assessment, hands-on personal exercises, and interactive online discussions, you will learn ways to be perceived as both competent and congenial.
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- Self-paced Online
Who should attend?
This online certificate is intended for women who are currently (or soon-to-be) in management or leadership positions.
The curriculum is divided into four three-week courses, including:
- Course 1: Leadership and Self-Awareness
- Course 2: Women and the Double Bind of Leadership
- Course 3: Effective Communication for Women
- Course 4: Negotiation for Women
Course delivery details
Students participate in live and interactive sessions on Monday evenings from 7:30 to 9:30 p.m. ET. These sessions will be recorded so those unable to attend still can access the conversation. Participants also will be expected to complete independent assignments between these sessions. Each course spans three weeks.
All four courses taken together cost $3,200 (USD). Taken separately, each three-week course costs $895 (USD). Those registering for the entire certificate save $380 (USD).
Certification / Credits
The program is comprising four courses. Each course begins the first full week of the month and runs for three consecutive weeks. If you want to receive a certificate, you need to register for all four courses at once and successfully complete all these courses.
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Indiana University - Kelley School of Business | For 100 years, innovation has shaped business education at Kelley.
For nearly 100 years, the Kelley School of Business has created momentum through foresight, innovation, and collaboration. That momentum has taken us from our first enrollment of 70 students in 1920 to more than 12,000 students today across 30 programs...