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Matrix Leader is Participant on Diversity, Leadership
& Inclusion Panel

Hosted by the Statewide Hispanic Chamber of Commerce of New Jersey.

Florham Park, NJ – Olga Abinader, Director of Environmental Review and Land Use Planning, (Matrix) recently joined the Statewide Hispanic Chamber of Commerce of NJ: The Art of Being a Modern Latina event as a panelist. This is an annual event that covers varied topics such as diversity in the workplace and leadership.

The renowned Statewide Hispanic Chamber of Commerce of New Jersey, one of the largest in the state, hosted this event. The moderator was CEO and Editor-in-Chief of Bella Magazine, Vanessa Coppes.

The panel discussion focused on strategies for modern Latina woman to be successful in various industries. Abinader and her fellow panelists discussed diversity in the workplace, their journeys in their respective fields, and what it takes for a modern Latina to succeed and thrive in various industries.

According to Jayne Warne PE, President, “As a women-owned firm, Matrix takes pride in our dedication to diversity, leadership and inclusion. Olga Abinader is the perfect embodiment of all three of these traits and we were pleased to have her represent the company.”

To speak with with Matrix, please contact Amy Delman, Amy Delman Public Relations, LLC, 201.563.4614 or amydelmanpr@verizon.net.

About The Statewide Hispanic Chamber of Commerce of New Jersey
The Statewide Hispanic Chamber of Commerce of New Jersey (SHCCNJ), had its beginnings in 1989 when business leaders met with Governor Tom Kean and were encouraged to start a Chamber to foster, mentor, and train Hispanic-owned businesses in New Jersey. Over the years, NJBIZ has ranked the chamber among the largest in the state.

As a not-for-profit organization for over 30 years, SHCCNJ is the voice of the 120,000 Hispanic owned businesses that contribute over $20 Billion to the State’s economy. The Chamber is the premier vehicle to access the Latino community and its formidable purchasing power, as evidenced by our growth of non-Hispanic membership reaching 45 percent.
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