The HBO Max executive tells us how she’s shepherding in a new era of pro-women workplaces—plus how to deal with sexism on the job.
After getting laid off from corporate America—twice!—Doreen Pendgracs found a fun, new career: Leading chocolate tours.
Five years ago, Stacey Dorenfeld was an “ordinary” wife and mother. Now, she successfully lobbies to fight human trafficking and make health care more equitable. Here’s how she did it.
Rosanna Arquette talks about how Harvey Weinstein may have hurt her career, her true heroes, and why her support of exploited women and LGBT youth is more important than ever.
Jennifer Townsend was profoundly moved by the film of sisterhood and liberation and risked everything to make a documentary, “Catching Sight of Thelma & Louise,” about how the film impacted women like her.
A growing number of people are recognizing that women like us are the leaders for the future. So many of us are taking stands and using our well-earned influence that it was difficult to pick just 12 to honor as our 2019 Women of the Year. But we did our best.
After leaving a long-time position as a University of Georgia professor, Peggy Herrman is pursuing her artistic streak and tells us how exciting life is when 80 percent of what she does is new.
“There comes a point when you have to just jump, get started, and see where the cards land,” Joni VanGenderen tells us about her journey from school administrator to artist.
An innovative new fellowship at the University of Texas provides people our age the chance to discover, reflect, and prepare for whatever comes next.
More people than we ever imagined. So what is it about the condition that freaks out so many in the culture—including a prominent TV network? Just don’t ask Gwyneth Paltrow.
How do you follow up 27 years as a high school English teacher? If you’re Rhonda Gilmour, you turn all that knowledge of good story structure into a second career as a writer of erotica. Yes, ma’am!
Dione Goyette changed her career on a dime, signing up for a graphic design class two weeks before the semester started. Now she’s happier than ever, doing what she’s always dreamed of.
“Your age is an advantage—don’t be afraid of it,” says Thea Wood, the founder of Backstage Chats. Here’s how she’s put her years of experience to work.
“Once you’ve dealt with the Russian Mob to set up a major ad campaign in Moscow, there’s little that seems daunting,” says Emily Vickers.
Amy Klobuchar is holding her own in the Democratic primary. What fuels her? Does she have any hope of winning by taking a moderate position? Lorraine Glennon reports.
Juli Briskman didn’t just get mad when she was fired for flipping off the Presidential motorcade two years ago. She got active, and yesterday won her own political office.
Last summer, she finally broke her silence about Trump’s alleged sexual attack on her in the 90s. Now E. Jean Carroll’s lawsuit is seeking damages for Trump’s recent comments about her.
“OK, Boomer” is a retort the younger generations are using to defy and challenge the Baby Boomers. Should we dismiss it or listen closely to what they’re saying.
When money was tight, Stacy Morrison found that Airbnb’ing her big house could keep her afloat … and helped her learn how to downsize in the process.