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When I’ve gotten together with my girlfriends since the Harvey Weinstein news broke, each of us has shared our “powerful man made a pass at me at work” story. Here's mine.
Misfortune sprinkles ashes on the head of the man, but falls like dew on the heart of the woman, and brings forth gems of strength, of which she herself had no conscious possession - Anna Cora Mowatt
We can probably all agree that money is a form of power. And we can probably all agree that a key to full equality for women is financial equality. How can we get there if we don't talk about money?
It’s been 44 years since the “Battle of Sexes” aired on live TV. But, given the conversations around women and work today, the tennis match — and the movie about it — feels surprisingly topical.
Many of us, when asked, might also say that we like to think of ourselves as leaders. We are each testing our own ideas of ethical leadership.
September. Back to school. Back to work. Crisp autumn evenings. And US Open tennis.
Leadership is hard. And uncomfortable. It's much harder to lead. To be first. To do something different.
We think a lot about the messages we send to our daughters and the role models we want to be for them. We also have to think of the messages that are being sent to our sons.
Women CEOs are in the spotlight lately. When the 2017 Fortune 500 list came out, it had a record number of female CEOs, at 32. Cue fireworks. Except that it’s been pretty much all downhill since.
You work hard. But deserving women (and men) don’t always get a fair shot.
After Uber, Jared and Kay Jewelers, the "bro talk" on both Wall Street and the backlot of Access Hollywood, here's how I would handle uncomfortable situations regarding sexism at work.