We grew up to her gorgeous songs. Behind the scenes, she struggled—deeply. Now, she shares with Sheila Weller how she’s tapping her creativity and finding a whole new energy.
Born into a famous family, Allegra Huston had to “learn to star in her own life.” Here, she tells Sheila Weller how she did that and why she wrote a hot new book about midlife romance.
Once again, a male Kennedy is getting “presidential contender” buzz (yawn), but let’s not ignore his aunts and female cousins who are long-time powerhouses. Here, several talk about the predominance of men in leadership and in the Kennedy political dynasty.
For the first time since the Harvey Weinstein reckoning, Rosanna Arquette talks about how her warnings about him may have hurt her career, her true heroes and why her long-time work supporting exploited women and LGBT youth has become more important than ever.
The executive behind the upcoming award show with all-female presenters talks about how she’s shepherding in a new era of pro-women workplaces–plus her best scripts for dealing with sexism on the job.
She’s known as a perfectionist and often called a “diva,” but Barbra Streisand explains how doubt and laziness have led to a fuller, richer life.
As the most accomplished international journalist of her generation takes over the time slot for Charlie Rose, Sheila Weller looks at the personal bond that fueled Christiane Amanpour’s rise and why it’s even more relevant today.
When NextTribe first wrote about the #MeToo movement, two months ago, the Harvey Weinstein allegations were just beginning to—shockingly—pile up. We had worried that the movement had the potential to be elitist (all those movie stars!), turn women against each other (a lawyer and a designer were criticized for expressing unpopular ideas), and cause a…
As a memorial to the Tucson shooting victims is about to be unveiled, Sheila Weller spoke to women whose lives changed that day about moving forward—toward purpose and gratitude.
The new anti-sexual harassment fervor is fabulous, amazing, essential—but longtime feminist writer Sheila Weller says we should handle it with care.