Efforts to get women to "lean in" should also take on getting men to "lean out" so that the workplace norm becomes one that complements family life.
Do you remember when female leaders at the top of Silicon Valley companies were hard to find? Well, they still are. But at least now, there are a few more than there were. Only 14 years ago Carly Fiorina was the first.
Women comprise 70 percent of the 2.5 billion people worldwide living on less than $2 a day. In the face of statistics so daunting, it is easy to feel paralyzed for lack of a path to progress.
Debate or no debate, Mrs. Feinstein will likely win her race, but she owes her opponent and more importantly we the voters, an honest debate. Coronations are for tinhorn dictatorships.
In better times, ordinary Americans could have fun thinking through their work options with the help of the best-seller What Color is Your Parachute? These days, their parachute is gray or black -- and made of lead.
I am thrilled to announce my new position as chair of Good360's board of directors and continue to work with partners around the world to improve the lives of children, families, and communities and to restore and protect the planet -- and do it all through product giving.
It would behoove every one of us, especially those of us who are husbands, fathers of daughters or who have women as friends and colleagues, to also ask ourselves one simple question before we vote for anyone: Has he or she been willing to stand up to the likes of Rush Limbaugh?
The recent Republican debates and surrounding hullabaloo in New Hampshire sprang to mind -- and all the men's hairstyles began floating in my imagination like disembodied wigs. It was scary.
We're starting to see the term "gender fatigue." We've been talking so long about female equality in the workplace that it feels like arguing that women should have the right to vote.
In the long and winding road that is Jerry Brown's life, there has been no shortage of odysseys. But with 2010 drawing to a close, and Brown confronting one of the greatest crises of governance seen in a modern state, it's worth looking at this particular one.
What lies ahead in California is a costly, multimillion dollar ballot fight designed by anti-immigrant groups to divide families, communities, and coalitions.
The dust is still settling on Brown's resounding landslide victory by a margin of more than 1.2 million votes over billionaire Meg Whitman. The race was by far the costliest non-presidential campaign in American history.
I find it hard to bear when women are mean to each other. I mean, seriously. Did Ginny Thomas really call Anita Hill, stirring up a hornet's-nest, after a 10-year respite of peace?
While the GOP hopes to attract Latino voters by simply running Hispanic candidates, Republicans will lose out big unless the party changes course and stops demonizing immigrants and Latinos.
Jonathan Chait's description of conservative economic reasoning is equally true of "gun rights" reasoning: "It begins with the conclusion and marches back through the premises."