Glass ceiling

This collaboration is a symptom of outspoken women having been sidelined in mainstream politics for too long. But that is not necessarily the same thing as a determination to centre them.
Due to a catastrophic lack of representation, women who do rise to the top often have an extraordinary amount of pressure on their shoulders
On the one hand Anne, you're telling them they're whining, and on the other you're admitting that younger women need the help of the collective. A collective that includes you perhaps? That part you got right. Because if women like you continue with this "get some robust-ness", guess what? No young women will ever say anything and it'll be just like the your day all over again.
Then there are those of own making. Don't get me wrong: I'm not reverting to the old habit of blaming women for barriers they cannot possibly control. But if you are to successfully navigate a minefield of external obstacles, you must first be accountable, and know your own mind.
In answer to the question, no women do not better parents than men. There are, of course, bad dads in the world and there are also bad mothers. I just don't think society gives men the opportunities to prove what great parents they can be. This is simply because the overwhelming responsibility for raising children almost always falls on women and this starts at birth.
Forget the glass ceiling, the "glass floor" is the problem for bright, poor youths in Britain, who will earn less than their
Many five and six figure earning women, are arriving at my office under the guise of "I will be successful when..." (insert your own delusional/fear based/self loathing bubble here). The truth is that these women regarded by many as highly successful, still have sleepless nights, anxieties and worries.
I think the majority of us want to see positive action against the 'glass ceiling' for women in the corporate world. It's about time sensible people ran our big corporations. However, we have an equally divisive 'glass floor' for men, which is not recognised, and yet it is causing just as much damage.
As women we have fought for years for equality. We read constantly how as a gender we are striving to break the glass ceiling and change perceptions. But what if a whole industry was actively crying out for more female CEOs, managers and employees, but very few were accepting the offer?
Starting with our own experience, we have taken meaningful steps at InterQuest, appointing three female directors to our operational management team in the last 2-years. Gender equality is at the forefront of what we do, and though we have yet to appoint a woman to our public company board of directors, the task of representation is certainly a challenge we are consciously addressing.