Before joining MSCI ESG Research, Christina Milhomem had more than seven years of legal and compliance experience in the asset-management industry in Brazil, the U.K. and Switzerland. She holds a bachelor’s degree in law from Pontifical Catholic University of Sao Paulo, a master’s degree in law from King’s College London and an MBA from the Schulich School of Business. Christina is also the Toronto co-chapter head of MSCI’s Women Leadership Forum.
Research and Insights
Articles by Christina Milhomem
Has DEI Worked for Women?5 mins read Blog | Feb 28, 2022 |
Have Diversity, Equity and Inclusion programs worked for women? While these can help establish frameworks and goals, it’s less clear whether they actually have improved diversity.
Women on Boards: Progress Report 2021Research Report | Feb 28, 2022 |
MSCI’s Women on Boards report takes an annual look at progress on gender diversity on corporate boards since 2009.
Nasdaq’s New Board Diversity Rules: What’s the Impact?5 mins read Blog | Feb 1, 2022 |
The Nasdaq stock exchange’s new diversity rules will impose board-diversity disclosure requirements on Nasdaq-listed companies. These new rules may nudge companies to improve the diversity of the boards or risk facing investor pressure.
Race & Ethnicity Disclosure: US Companies’ Rocky Start5 mins read Blog | May 19, 2021 |
Violence against the Black and Asian American communities in the U.S. has put racial injustice in the global spotlight. But the lack of standardization in reported data on race and ethnicity has greatly hindered comparability.
Women on Boards: The Hidden Environmental Connection?5 mins read Blog | Mar 8, 2021 |
With social inequality gaining prominence ahead of the 2021 proxy season, investors and other stakeholders are increasingly vocal about the need for greater diversity in corporate boardrooms. How successful have boards been globally?
Women on Boards: 2020 Progress ReportResearch Report | Nov 30, 2020 |
MSCI ESG Research has reported annually on the state of women’s representation on corporate boards since 2009. In 2020, we saw a noticeable slowdown in the rate of increase for female representation on boards, up only 0.6 percentage points.