What does the future hold for you? Such a powerful question that so many modern women struggle to answer. The future is hard to predict but we have a new online tool to help us put our dreams, aspirations, and goals into motion. Launched in July 2014, The Timeline Project™, a place and a community where you can think about your future, allows you to dream it, visualize it, and ultimately realize it.
If you are determined to hit the ground running and land your first “real” gig as soon as possible, being diligent, ambitious and setting goals can help you get there. Here are 5 goals that will help you get your first job this summer.
PR Diva welcomes Jashonda Williams as a Guest Contributor. In her first submission, Jashonda discusses the perception of women in PR. Do you agree with her insights?
Here’s a round-up of this week’s (thus far) best posts for recent communications grads inspired by Dr. Maya Angelou. Work hard, never lose yourself, and laugh often. You will be missed…
Owned and operated by Charissa Lauren (founder) and Allyn Lewis from the city of Pittsburgh, the dynamic duo has grown into a full-service firm and extended the brand by releasing two additional chapters, Pretty Living Magazine and Pretty Living Weddings, in less than one year of business. PR Diva interviews these PR forces for She Did It: Starting Your Own PR Firm.
In honor of their thirty-fifth anniversary, Working Mother, with sponsorship from SC Johnson, commissioned the study Mothers and Daughters: The Working Mother Generations Report to find out what we learned from our moms, who blazed a trail into the workforce ahead of us. Working Mother launched in 1979, just as moms were joining the workforce en masse. Back then, the ink was barely dry on legislation banning pregnancy discrimination, and staying at home to raise children was still a common choice. Today, 68 percent of married mothers work outside the home (and among single, divorced or separated moms, it’s 75 percent). Our survey of more than 2,100 men and women focused on the three most-represented generations in today’s workplace—Baby Boomers (born 1946 to 1964), Gen X (born 1965 to 1979) and Millennials (born 1980 to 1995)—and zeroed in on the work life choices we saw our mothers make. Working Mother’s primary question: What impact did our mothers’ work life experiences have on our own lives?