October is more than the beginning of cold weather and pumpkin spice lattes.
Are the President's nominations are too "male"?
KPMG will pay pro golfer Stacy Lewis while she's out on maternity leave.
A new survey shows Millennials and Gen Xers are stressed out, and women are more stressed than men.
It's not just men.
January was a pretty good month, in more ways than one.
Carly Fiorina recently gave her spot-on take concerning the barrage of harassment "revelations" against powerful and admired men in her post, "It's Time to Man Up" on Media.com. Here are a few potent excerpts:
Women are not shocked because we all have been living with this for a very long time. I came up in the men’s worlds of technology and communications. But regardless of industry, virtually every woman I know — myself included — has been perennially, and at best, merely harassed and propositioned, diminished and ignored; not as frequently, but too often and at worst, too many I have known have been sexually abused. Virtually all of us have been groped by someone we thought we could trust.
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Did anyone else go see Wonder Woman this summer? The superhero biopic has broken records and glass ceilings all over the place, making it the highest-grossing live-action film directed by a woman, the highest-grossing opening weekend from a female director, the highest-grossing woman-led superhero film, the first Marvel or DC Comics film directed by a woman, and the biggest domestic earnings for a DC Comics film (take that, Batman and Superman!) Records aside, I was totally smitten with the film. I walked out of that movie theatre bubbling with energy, feeling inspired and ready to take on the world. My husband described me as “amped up.”
Wonder Woman’s creator, Dr. William Marston, once described Wonder Woman as “psychological propaganda for the type of woman who, I believe, should rule the world.”
No one really needed to tell the women attorneys at Constangy that they were #1 in the best law firms for female attorneys, but it is nice to get public recognition like we did today in Law360.
Women make up more than 40 percent of law school classes, but comprise only about 35 percent of attorneys in private practice, and only 23 percent of partners. Law360’s 2017 Glass Ceiling ...
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