Michelle Obama said what women are really thinking Richard Drew | AP Richard Drew | AP Former First Lady Michelle Obama talks with a man during an appearance for her book, "Becoming," in New York, Nov. 30, 2018. By Christine Emba, The Washington Post • December 6, 2018 11:17 am “That whole ‘so you can have it all.’ Nope, not at the same time. That’s a lie,” Michelle Obama said.

For this and more articles from PWN Global, join our FREE community today.

Read the full article at bangordailynews.com

Women are still woefully underrepresented in CEO roles. Here, four women CEOs share their advice for making it to the head of the C-suite.

The number of women leading Fortune 500 companies in 2017 broke a record at 6.4%, or 32 women in the top spot at companies on the list. But when the 2018 list was released in May, that number toppled with just 4.8% of listed companies led by women.

Read Full Story

For this and more articles from PWN Global, join our FREE community today.

Read the full article at Fast Company

Setting up women to be successful mothers and workers requires the support of a nation to ensure paid parental leave is guaranteed

That women make 80¢ to every dollar that men make in the United States is often cited as a fallacy by critics of feminism, and for once it seems that they were right – new research indicates that the gender pay gap is much bigger than previously accounted for.

For this and more articles from PWN Global, join our FREE community today.

Read the full article at theguardian.com

Go How do we really feel about women leaders? The right to leadership is a key factor in the journey to true equality between women and men. Britain's Prime Minister Theresa May (L) and German Chancellor Angela Merkel arrive at the Mozarteum University to attend a plenary session part of the EU Informal Summit of Heads of State or Government in Salzburg, Austria, on 20 September 2018.

For this and more articles from PWN Global, join our FREE community today.

Read the full article at ewn.co.za

French DJ Martin Solveig doesn’t know what hit him. After flippantly asking the world’s first female winner of a Ballon d'Or, Norwegian Ada Hegerberg, on stage and in front of the world, if she knew “how to twerk ,” he found himself an overnight sensation – of the not-good kind. The global media and twitter-sphere have had a field day accusing him of being a sexist dinosaur.

For this and more articles from PWN Global, join our FREE community today.

Read the full article at Forbes Welcome

We use cookies to ensure you get the best experience on our website. Find out more here.

I accept cookies from this site