Ass ass ass ass ass
Courtesy of my high school
Feminism According to Stock Photos (The Cut)
Sources: iStock; Shutterstock
Search terms: career woman, feminism, girl power
The rules, as laid out by the Bechdel Test, state that each film:
Ingrid Doyle, of her partner of 13 years, Michael Kenny, with whom she does not live.
Living Apart… Together (NY Times)
A Hillary Clinton aide, speaking anonymously about her 2016 presidential prospects, in the new cover of New York Magazine
Still: this is bigger than a sourcing problem. This is a byline problem, a Style section problem, a language problem, a trend story problem, a lazy journalism problem, an oversimplification problem. Also: I fundamentally reject the notion that women are less likely to want to be quoted.
There are free online databases to check for plagiarism. Maybe what we need is a free online database to check for dumbass, avoidable gender bias.
In an analysis of 352 front-page stories from the January and February of this year, a study found that the New York Times quoted more than three times as many male as female sources. Read more at Poynter
16 Jul 2013 / Reblogged from leanin with 1,170 notes / sexism media journalism news politics the new york times grey lady new york times feminism jill abramson change the ration the list ladyjournos poynter gender gap gender bias education newspapers death of print LOL jk not lol drunk journalism? girls boys men women
The old Newsweek building at 444 Madison Avenue, back when Newsweek was on top of the world (journalistically, at least). And then the unfortunate #hashtag slapped on the cover.
I have no doubt that few readers will stick around for the “new chapter,” as Tina calls it (let’s be honest). But this ode to the magazine that was is worth reading, if sad.
In which Rachel Simmons and I take on the Watergate of modern email etiquette: the workplace XO.
XO has surfaced in the digital correspondence of everyone from Arianna Huffington to Nora Ephron. Wendy Williams, the talk-show host, says she wishes she could stop using it, but just can’t. Anne-Marie Slaughter—foreign-policy wonk, Princeton professor, and she who still can’t have it all—doesn’t xo, but knows several professional women who do. In Diane Sawyer’s newsroom, staffers say, the anchor uses xo so frequently that its omission can spark a major panic.
“I feel like xo has taken on its own kind of life,” says Karli Kasonik, a Washington consultant.
“I do it, most women I know do it,” says Asie Mohtarez, a writer and social-media editor.
“In my field, you almost have to use it,” says Kristin Esposito, a yoga instructor in New York.