The world has truly gone mad when a husband can’t love his wife without being slagged.
Women are standing in the way of their own joy because they have bought into a peculiarly destructive myth: that anything they do not know how to do cannot be done.
When it comes to parenthood, you’re never going to be fully ‘ready.’ But that’s okay: despite all the difficulties, life is worth it.
Despite all of her privilege, Lena Dunham has decided to inform the world that it’s not enough, because she hasn’t had the chance to have an abortion.
What if we don’t want to be CEOs at Fortune 500 companies, Supreme Court justices, or the next U.S. president? What if our ambitions involve kids?
The sleep training thing is indicative of a larger problem. After the dawn of the baby boomers, parenting morphed into pleasing, and then my generation took that to the next evolution.
Sorry, abortion advocates. An unborn baby that can grasp, suck its thumb, hiccup, smile, and frown is more than a lump of tissue.
My body believes in ‘go big or go home’ for growing babies. And then by eight months postpartum I weigh less than I did on my wedding day. Voila!
The ‘opt-out revolution’ of highly educated moms who take time off work to raise children includes me. Now I’m on the way back in.
Kellyanne Conway’s remarks are not shocking. This is merely a kick-ass career lady opening up about what’s inside her head on a topic of great interest.
An author, journalist, and now the CEO of a new business venture, Danielle Crittenden Frum took time to answer my questions about mothers opting-out and back into the workforce.
With my daughters embracing feminism, I want to be sure that they know what that means for us as Catholic women—and what it doesn’t.
After hearing our son’s diagnosis, we were determined to give him life. But our doctors encouraged us to choose abortion from the very beginning.
Motherhood makes you tough, efficient, patient, and creative. Those aren’t just helpful parenting skills—they’re extremely useful in the workplace.
I thought I was an only child because of my mother’s chronic illness. But then I found what really happened.
Why sacrifice comfort, success, and pleasure to raise children? Society says we should follow our feelings; C.S. Lewis says we should pursue virtue.
The ladies’ mag Marie Claire has published an article about a ‘growing movement’ of mothers who wish their babies had never been born. These women need help, not child erasers.
Many mothers struggle with postpartum depression in silence—fearful of judgment, or grappling with shame and doubt. We need to change that.
Strangely, I feel as comfortable in my own skin now as I ever did, stretch marks and all.
Our nostalgia for the 1950s blinds us to the reality that the stay-at-home mom was always a historical anomaly. As the economy declines, so may this option. What can families do then?
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