Why are liberal outlets like the Huffington Post praising a movie star who took a break to raise her kids when they attack normal women for making the same choice?
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?
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.
Terminating a baby so mom can pursue a career is traumatic for both mother and child.
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?
Federal funding for preschool is a 1950s answer to 2016’s needs. That means it will create more problems than it solves.
Under Donald Trump’s maternity leave and child-care proposal, parents are indisputably passing on the costs of their choice to have children to co-workers who don’t have children.
Donald Trump has stolen a popular idea from the Democratic playbook. Yet conservatives should think twice before rejecting this challenge to the status quo.
For the most part, I appreciate the flexibility the American approach to maternity leave affords us parents. To optimize it, you need to plan.
Performance artist Marina Abramovic came to a tragic conclusion about what to do when faced with the consequences of one’s decision to have sex. Other women have found better paths.
The question isn’t whether God uses mothers to advance the gospel, but how.
Public scold Anne-Marie Slaughter decides to nag rather than celebrate men on Father’s Day.
New research shows that new moms are more likely to benefit their babies with nursing if they delay getting back to outside-the-home work.
Women don’t deserve to be typecast as either voracious go-getters or lazy butt-sitters for our decisions and desires about handling children and careers.
The women of The Federalist discuss a new book, “Meternity,” that argues women should get extended time off paid work without having to give birth first.
‘Meternity’ is an asinine attempt at squeezing extended me-time out of employers by downplaying the real work involved in mothering a new child.
Even the hard-bitten Alicia Florrick acknowledges that prioritizing one’s own children is a worthwhile act of love, not a mistake.
Half of abortions are performed on the children of women who are older than 25. There are a lot more of us than you think, and we need your help.
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