In the News
Making games better, safer, and more accessible in 2022.
Gamers are helping to reshape games and communities to be more inclusive, equitable and accessible.Source: CNET
How Aquent is making remote work, work.
Aquent is one of several companies featured in an article about the shift to remote work and its effect on staff and business.Source: The Boston Globe
Without data and transparency, companies will fail to achieve workplace diversity.
Two obstacles to more diverse workplaces are a lack of diversity demographic data and the exclusion of various talent communities.Source: Staffing Industry Analysts
Is remote work the answer to becoming carbon neutral?
As companies seek carbon-zero solutions, questions about the positive implications of remote work are asked.Source: Bloomberg Quicktake
Diversity recruiting solution helps companies build a more diverse workforce.
Despite evidence showing its benefits, corporate America still struggles with diversity.Source: NBC-10
Aquent’s, John Chuang, joins CNBC panel on the future of work.
A discussion around The Education Evolution: Building a Better Business.Source: CNBC
Committed to making games more accessible.
Aquent Games talent, Brandon Cole works to make games accessible to the blind and visually impaired.Source: Bloomberg
Some companies return to the office. Aquent to remain 100% remote.
COVID-19’s summer surge resulted in fewer workers returning to the office. Still, some companies are leasing more space.Source: The Los Angeles Times
Aquent to help businesses committed to improving workplace diversity
Diversity+ helps businesses overcome hurdles to creating a more inclusive company culture and meet specific diversity objectives.
Making video games more accessible for the blind, visually impaired
Brandon Cole, an Aquent Games talent, works with the gaming industry to make video games more accessible.Source: WBNS-TV, Columbus, OH.
40% of workers would leave jobs if forced to work full-time in the office
The pandemic has changed everything, and studies show Americans don’t want to lose workplace flexibility when it’s over.Source: KCBS-TV, Los Angeles