Alexandra Levit’s goal is to build stronger relationships between organizations and top talent. A former nationally syndicated columnist for the Wall Street Journal and a current writer for the New York Times, Alexandra has authored several books, including the bestselling They Don't Teach Corporate in College..Since serving as a member of Business Roundtable's Springboard Project, which advised the Obama administration on current workplace issues, Alexandra produced the critically acclaimed JobSTART 101, a free online course that better prepares college students and graduates for the challenges of the workplace, and a U.S. Department of Labor course that helps military veterans transition to the civilian workforce. Alexandra consults, writes, and explores leadership development, career and workplace trends on behalf of Microsoft, American Express, Intuit, and DeVry University. She has spoken at hundreds of organizations around the world including the American Management Association, the Federal Reserve Bank, Campbell Soup, McDonalds, and Whirlpool. Alexandra was just named an American Management Association Top Leader for 2014 and has also been Money Magazine's Online Career Expert of the Year and the author of one of Forbes' best websites for women.A member of the Northwestern University Council of 100 and the Young Entrepreneur Council, Alexandra just received the prestigious Emerging Leader Award from her alma mater. She resides in Chicago, IL with her husband Stewart and their two young children.
Content Featuring Alexandra Levit
In the summer of 2015, Millennials became the majority of the global workforce. And if you thought Millennials were tough to manage, just wait till Generation Z enters the job market. In this HCI Keynote video, Alexandra Levit, New York Times ...Read more
With the influx of millennial workers there has been an increasing emphasis on allowing this younger set of workers with the opportunities to do meaningful work. But can organizations go to far? Are managers missing the mark if they are bending ...Read more
Managing the next generation of workers presents a unique challenge for talent management leaders, but it is one that, when handled properly, ensures smooth succession of future leaders.