As I just noted in this week’s “Executive Momorandum,” it is a source of delight and some amusement to me that Moms have “suddenly” become the hot target audience; new darlings in the media, and the new dominators OF the.
If there is any belief fundamental to the ideology of Executive Moms, it is that we are women with a terrifically complex, diverse array of interests that defy reducing into any simple label. Just because we are “working moms” does.
One advantage of living in New York City, this great teeming bastion of worklife, is that you rarely feel like the only woman on the train platform who has just kissed her kids goodbye for the day. One of the.
First, let me start with what some might deem a girlish tendency– the need to apologize. I haven’t blogged in a while (though I have sufficiently chastised myself for not doing so). I’m really sorry. It can get a little.
We shared this over email and I wanted to share it here too– the Executive Moms 2009 Luncheon was this last Tuesday in New York, and it may well have been our best event ever. Over 180 women packed the.
This proves to be an interesting post to come on the heels of my last one, reflecting on how we might want to consider the blurred lines between our private and public personas in the ever-expanding social media playgrounds. I’ve.
One of the advantages of being a corporate digital marketer by trade is that it provides license, if not a mandate, to spend time on places like Facebook and Twitter during the day. (The rest of you have to pretend.
Do you know the name Lilly Ledbetter? Do you know why she was sitting as a guest in Michelle Obama’s box during President Obama’s Congressional Address last week? Lilly Ledbetter may not have fit the typical profile of an Executive.
Living in New York City, which can be duly considered the “ground zero” of our current recession, it seems impossible to stand clear of the giant economic chisel from on high that is chipping away indiscriminately at so many jobs,.
There is nothing like being interviewed (for a job, or in this case, for a feature) to force a little self-reflection about how you got to be where you are, and why. This month the website “Big City Moms” (www.bigcitymoms.com).