The Federalist’s lady writers somehow decided that I should write an advice column. I don’t feel especially wise, but they had questions and I had opinions, so here’s the inaugural column.
Working moms get snide remarks sometimes from people who don’t know anything about all the tradeoffs and factors that went into their decisions. Can that stop?
The research overwhelmingly suggests the sexes’ earnings gap is mostly not caused by sexism. It’s not an unequal pay for equal work issue, it’s largely that women do different work.
A feminist culture that disparages full-time motherhood necessarily places intense pressure on women to maintain their level of professional success after becoming mothers.
Joy Pullmann interviews author and work-life-balance expert Laura Vanderkam about how we can manage time and change the mindset of how “busy” we are.
Having more women on boards has done little to benefit 99 percent of women in the workforce.
‘In Angela Merkel, German Women Find Symbol, but Not Savior’ mistakenly directs disappointment towards Angela Merkel when the fault really lies in feminism.
Those of us who do homemaking know that it is intellectually demanding work. But we’re still happy to denigrate our roles. Why?
The Center For American Progress wants you to know that giving up your full-time career to care for your kids is a huge financial mistake.
Career-focused feminists give moms a hard time for abandoning career acclaim. But we all must make choices with the limited time and opportunities we have.
‘Stay-at-home mom’ has become the preferred term for opt-out mothers everywhere, but it limits our vocational work and identity to only one sphere of life.
The world wants us to measure equality in dollars and cents. But that’s a very inadequate way to measure human flourishing.
Anyone who castigates a woman for failing to cash in on her degree reveals a complete misunderstanding of the nature and purpose of education and the actual needs of society.
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.
The question isn’t whether God uses mothers to advance the gospel, but how.
You think it’s hard out in the world? Try staying at home and keeping things running.
If you raid the local Salvation Army or vintage boutique for the polished looks you see on period dramas, prepare for some searing feminist snark, because you’re committing the crime of retro-sexism.
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