Re:Gender Blog

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Posted on April 08, 2014 by NCRW Communications
Of the 5 best-paid executives at each of Standard & Poor's 500 Index companies, 198 or 8% were women; they earned on average 18% less than their male peers (Bloomberg, 2013)
Posted on March 07, 2014 by NCRW Communications
  Did you know that… 4% of Fortune 500 CEOs are women? 8% of the 5 best-paid executives at each of Standard & Poor’s 500 Index companies were women and they earned on average 18% less than their male peers?the U.S.
Posted on January 29, 2014 by NCRW Communications
In late 2013, Re:Gender completed its strategic planning process. In preparation for the full rollout of the new plan this winter, we have been busy developing new projects and programming. I am pleased to present a snapshot of this work to you and show how our new network structure and programmatic initiatives connect research, policy and practice to promote and realize gender equity. This overview provides an opportunity to see the breadth of Re:Gender's work and to understand how our initiatives in your particular sector and field are an important piece of a greater whole. I look forward to sharing more of the new with you in the coming months.  In this update:
Posted on December 13, 2013 by NCRW Communications
If you have not already, we recommend reading and sharing "Invisible Child," an excellent series by the New York Times’ Andrea Elliot. Chronicling the daily struggles and hopes of a young homeless girl and her family in New York City, this series puts a face to the statistics we hear and read about and brings them to life.
Posted on December 07, 2013 by NCRW Communications
 
Posted on November 19, 2013 by NCRW Communications
- By Eliza Wierzbinska, Intern-Are mean girls a product of evolution? In New York Magazine’s Kat Stoeffel discusses a recent paper that argues women “evolved” into mean girls in order to ensure the propagation of their genetics by weakening their sexual rivals. The theory proposes that women use indirect aggression (i.e., calling one another “slut”) to make the targeted woman “too sad and anxious to compete in the sexual market,” thus lessening competition for male attention.
Posted on November 12, 2013 by NCRW Communications
- By Eliza Wierzbinska, Intern - Family is one of the most often revisited themes on television. In sitcoms and dramas, mother and father figures reflect society’s prevailing attitudes and expectations about parenting, gender and gender roles in the home. Past representations of motherhood on television upheld mothers as ‘naturally nurturing’ figures (LaRossa, 1988) able to give their children everything they need. Fathers, on the other hand, were assigned the roles of ‘breadwinner’ and ‘disciplinarian,’ typically incompetent and inept in the domestic realm (LaRossa, 1988).
Posted on November 05, 2013 by NCRW Communications
By Rosa Cho, Writer & Researcher “I will never vote and I don’t think you should either.” That is how Russell Brand—yes, Katy Perry’s ex-husband—launched his guest editorship with the New Statesman, a British political and cultural magazine. He also advised enacting a utopian revolution to uproot the current social-political-economic system responsible for environmental destruction, growing wealth gap and global exploitation of the underclass.
election, vote
Posted on October 29, 2013 by NCRW Communications
By Quailan Pantin, Programs Intern                                               Speculation about declining interest in the humanities has ridden a rollercoaster of emotions and outrage. The results: Women are to blame.
Posted on October 24, 2013 by NCRW Communications
By Rosa Cho, Writer & Researcher                                                                              
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