Retail is dying and stores are closing but somehow life—and men?—find a way: according to the Washington Post, analysis of new data from the Bureau of Labor Statistics shows that even though the retail industry is shedding jobs like crazy, many of the new opportunities in that sector are going to men, not women.
An internal report released Wednesday by the Interior Department found that men working in a maintenance unit at Yellowstone National Park “created a work environment that included unwelcome and inappropriate comments and actions toward women.”
Donald Trump—a sociopathic golem whose mouth puckers like an anus—has clarified his position on Roger Ailes, and on sexual harassment. Ladies, if a man is harassing you at work, the answer is simple: leave your job, perhaps even your career!
Ivanka Trump is writing a book. Due out March 2017, it’s titled Women Who Work: Rewriting the Rules of Success. And what is her message about women who work? Well, that’s a great question.
Uber—despite ignoring and dismissing literally thousands of complaints from customers and drivers regarding sexual assault within Uber vehicles over the past three years—would like us women to know that they’ve got our backs. Hey, thanks, Uber.
Professor Louise Richardson, an expert on international security and terrorist movements, is the first woman in Oxford University’s nearly 800-year history to be appointed as its leader.
Attention companies looking to make a profit: you're more likely to do that by boosting your female leadership ranks. BAM. (That's a sound of a glass ceiling, shattering and then being stepped on by some very-killer stiletto pumps en route to a corner office.)
South Korea's Labor Ministry has come under heavy fire after basically advising women seeking employment to explicitly state in job interviews that they are totally cool with sexist jokes in the workplace. And that they had zero plans of getting married. Oh, and that they would be more than happy to make coffee if…
It's 2014 and yet there are still Americans who'd really prefer working for a man, thanks very much.
Joan might have known her way around a 1960s office like she knows how to rock a well-fitting sheath dress, but put her in modern times and she starts to have issues. Stick around for the end though; like a classic mid-century PSA, her struggles come with a lesson.
In a blog post on his personal site Tuesday, Max Schireson, the CEO of the software company MongoDB, announced that he was leaving his position because he couldn't continue to properly run the company in New York and support his family in California.
You worked hard, you lay awake at night with your mind churning, you went into debt getting that degree — and that other degree — and you finally landed your dream job. Then you realized: It's not for me. You're not alone.
As you may know, the United States is not the only country with a gender wage gap. This ad from Sweden claims that the quickest way for a woman to earn as much as a man is to be a man.
A women's group has just released its annual list of the best places to work, to help working women identify companies where they can grow and feel welcome.
Cindy Gallop — former chairman of the ad agency BBH New York — has penned a piece for AdWeek about what she calls the New Creativity, which she says is "female-informed." She has some ideas about how to shake up the "white male dominated industry." First: Hire at least three women.
Finally, an article that punctures the infuriating cottage industry that has sprung up around French women telling us Americans that we too can be "naturally thin," if only we had the self-control to stop stuffing our faces with MacDo.
When we're not Wikipedia-ing random shit and then immediately talking about said shit like we've known it our whole lives, it seems we Millennials are subject to the same gender disparities in our burgeoning careers as any other age group, only perhaps more so. A recent Canadian study has found that Millennial women…
While there's been plenty of discussion surrounding whether or not women can truly be effective foreign correspondents given their female parts, a new study indicates that the place they face the most trouble isn't reporting in the Middle East: it's in the office.
We already knew that, as of 2011, women in the workplace (and on TV!) were missing female mentors. WARNING: I'm about to talk about Lean In. OK. I'm doing it now. Sheryl Sandberg suggests that men are also reticent to tutor the new female employee on the block, because they're afraid that everyone will assume they're…