When I think about Black History Month, I think about the valuable time it allows us to remember and honor the sacrifices of so many that came before us. But upon further reflection, I realize the value of Black History Month is more of a lesson in how to love. When I was five years old, my father left his home country of the Bahamas to pursue his bachelor’s degree in Nashville, Tenn.
Dr. Martin Luther King, Jr. believed all people are created equal and deserved the same rights and privileges regardless of race, creed or color. He had hope for a better America. He was a champion of change. Change is defined by making something or someone better. and Dr. King was an image of change during the 1950’s. His legacy has continued to inspire change and empower movements for the last 70 years.
Jan. 11 is National Human Trafficking Awareness Day, marking the middle of National Human Trafficking Awareness Month. Two years ago, I learned that Northwest Arkansas – the place that Tyson Foods World Headquarters and I call home – is a hot spot for human trafficking, which prompted me to learn as much as possible about the topic.
We’re the largest U.S. food company, and sustainability is at the heart of our business.
We are channeling our size and scale to tackle some of the biggest sustainability challenges facing the world today.
We’re a progressive food company raising the world’s expectations for how much good food can do.
Come see what makes Tyson Foods a great place to work.
Enhancing Workplace Culture to Support Team Members Overall Health and Wellness
Global protein leader provided nearly 72 million servings of protein to local communities
When you think of Tyson, you probably imagine what is only a nugget of the larger picture that is Tyson Foods. Our products range from that juicy ribeye at the five-star restaurant to fresh meat at the local butcher.