I had a lovely time chatting with Innocente recently about feminism and family businesses to celebrate Women’s Month in South Africa.
I was delighted to be featured on Andrea’s podcast episode as part of the Men Who Support Women series (all fantastic episodes here) talking about a whole range of topics about leadership, equality, feminism, self awareness and much more… It was a lot of fun chatting with Andrea and I look forward to meeting up again in the near future!
I came across this lovely video with conversations between women from Dublin’s North East Inner City across generations about what life used to be like for girls and women. Has life changed? Produced in Swan Youth Service as part of arts programme Reckless Arts. http://facebook.com/recklessarts http://reckless.ie Funded by DCC Arts and NYCI Artist and Youthwork Residency Scheme.
Unconscious gender bias functions as the biggest invisible barrier for women’s advancement. Get the tools to become a catalyst for change at cataylst.org/biascorrect
Girls. Girls. Girls. Magazine girlsgirlsgirlsmag.com “Be a Lady They Said” Words: Camille Rainville Narrator: Cynthia Nixon Director: Paul McLean paul-mclean.com Music: Louis Souyave @ OPM.london Post: Mini Content mini-content.com Producer: Claire Rothstein claire-rothstein.com #bringingbackthewoman #girlsgirlsgirlsmag #bealady
I find it really encouraging to see this huge brand which is largely associated with men and male grooming take a position on how we are raising future generations and what values we want to instil in them. Bravo!
When we talk about sexual harassment as only a girl or women’s issue we’re really doing a disservice to it, because it’s really a man’s issue.
It’s 100 years since women got the vote in the UK… it’s fantastic that everything is great now… I love Rachel Parris! I couldn’t find an original version of this video on YouTube to share, the Facebook one is the square version in here but it won’t display properly on the site – https://www.facebook.com/bbctwo/videos/gender-equality-the-mash-report/1756696391106188/
I recently came across this fantastic campaign in South Africa by PPS for Professionals to re-appropriate phrases of prejudice and paternalism by hitting people with a seemingly sexist headline.
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