Many women shut the door on career opportunities that require relocating.
One of the things that life guarantees, regardless of who you are, is that you will face times of uncertainty. That uncertainty can bring on fear, doubt and depression.
When Dr. Carol Greidner — a single mother and molecular biologist at John Hopkins School of Medicine — received the call that she had won the Nobel Prize, she was folding laundry.
Life is too short to be doing something day in and day out that you don’t enjoy. With so much of every day dedicated to your career, why not fill that time with something you care about?
During a meeting with female leaders from more than 20 Fortune 500 companies, the conversation turned to women’s employee resource groups.
As a wide-eyed college graduate beginning my “real” career 10 years ago, I assumed I would start my new job with a blank slate. But after walking through the door to my future that day, I realized my colleagues had preconceptions about me, and my “millennial work ethic.”
A collection of 15 NEW blogs offering advice and insights to climb the corporate ladder and keep your career on track.
Have you ever thought about quitting your job? Just packing up and walking out because you see no clear career path, you’ve had enough dysfunction or because your dream was ready to burst out? I have — and I did.
As women advance their careers, a coveted promotion often brings with it the immediate challenge of leading a team of people who, until that moment, were peers. The challenge: acting and accepting yourself as "the boss” so that your colleagues will too, experts say.