Starting your own company requires confidence, but radical vulnerability can help you develop an authentic brand.
New Women New Yorkers focuses on helping immigrant women gain both skills and confidence.
Joyce Johnson talks about coming of age as a writer in the 1950s and her long career supporting women in publishing.
Why women’s communities are moving off Facebook and into real spaces.
Women writers have long used home and hearth as an allegory for the alienation and oppression that was a woman’s lot.
Aura Lewis loved drawing, so she decided to turn her illustrations into a meaningful career.
What does a career in art look like? We asked Mary Rozell, who manages the largest corporate art collection in the world.
I had struggled with my Latina identity before I even understood why. But all my attempts at assimilation led me back to it more strongly.
The days of film projectionists sitting in darkened booths switching reels are in the past—almost. Meet Carolyn Funk, in 3-2-1…
By the time the Team page on your website is 10 white guys with beards and a dog, you’ve created a company culture that underrepresented groups are going to be wary of joining.
Wo/men’s Work, Bicycle Mechanic aka “Wrench”: For Marcy Cruthirds, a bike shop manager, every day starts with a ride.
Ever wondered what it would be like to study whatever you want? A free education makes that possible.
Wo/men’s Work, Fuels Operator: Hannah Jane Valian has spent three seasons working as a fuels operator at the largest of the Antarctic research facilities.
Feminist Wednesday blogger Erin Bagwell turns her passion for sharing women’s stories into film. See “Dream, Girl,” currently screening across the country and recently selected by Oprah to be part of her SuperSoul 100 roundup.
The question “Will I make it?” leads a first-generation American in her career aspirations and continues to drive her independent journey far away from her family.