The newest way to stalk a guy before a date - check out what other women think of him.
The most common line said to me has been “You must just want it out already!” My response?...Um, no actually. I don’t.
Articles about how women are forging ahead of men have been proliferating in recent years, some even talking about “the end of men”. A new trend looks more like "the end of women".
I cannot resist copying this post on women's boxing from Francis Phillips' blog on the UK Catholic Herald website, because it synchs with my own thoughts perfectly.
Imagine: an industrial city staffed entirely by women. From boardroom to loading bay, not a chap to be seen anywhere.
The OECD’s latest ‘Better Life Index’ shows that Irish women have a better overall quality of life than men when a range of different factors is taken into account.
While we are on the topic of obesity, a word of caution from Selena Ewing of Women’s Forum Australia might be in order: “Women, and especially mothers: no fat talk! Be counter-cultural! ‘Fat talk’ has become a cultural norm and it harms women.”
David Quinn of the Iona Institute in Ireland has a different take on The Economist's story...
Another large crack has appeared in the glass ceiling with the appointment of a woman as executive editor of the New York Times.
My local newspaper today features an article from Bloomberg in the business section about a British CEO named Helena Morrissey. This 45-year-old has well and truly shattered the glass ceiling. But wait, there’s more…
The contraceptive pill could make women better gossips but no better at
reading maps, if research carried out in Austria is anything to go by.
With the summer season well under way, I’ve had the joy of celebrating with friends as they embark on married life together.
Since I am looking forward as well to my own wedding a question that has
inevitably come up is, “Will you take your husband’s last name?”
A report from the Pew Research Centre this month draws attention to
what it calls The New Economics of Marriage: The Rise of Wives.
Statistically, between 1970 and 2007, wives have gained a significant
edge over husbands in education and their economic contribution to the
home has grown faster.
In an essay headed “Female power” The Economist has celebrated “one of
the most remarkable revolutions of the past 50 years” -- that is,
“millions of people who were once dependent on men have taken control
of their own economic fates”. In other words, women have gone out to
work and stayed there.
One of the less appreciated benefits of the female workforce revolution
is the fact that women no longer have time to watch daytime soap
operas. This week another long-running American serial, As The World
Turns, bit the dust, bringing the number on three networks down to six
-- more than enough, heaven knows.
Can pessimists learn to be optimists? If so, they could lengthen theirlives, an American study shows. Research on nearly 100,000 women foundthat pessimists had higher blood pressure and cholesterol; but evenwith those risks, optimists fared better than their cynical sisters.