And it just keeps getting worse. According to a new survey (but The Daily Mail reported on this so take it with a grain of salt), high powered career women who have stressful jobs may struggle to find love and this is partly because the stress of their jobs is making their bodies decay. Well, I added that last part but basically, not only are you working harder and therefore have less time to meet men, but the stress from your job is making you less attractive as well. More
If you pay attention to career advice — from Sheryl Sandberg or Warren Buffett or from or from this website, for that matter — you know that networking is crucial to finding a job, keeping it, and advancing within and beyond it. But of course, not everyone has access to solid career networks through friends, family members, or college. And a new study suggests this is a major factor that helps explain why the black unemployment rate is so high. More
What do Spanx founder Sara Blakely, cosmetics maven Coco Chanel, and cookie queen Debbi Fields have in common? Money and success … and short first names. Short names seem to be connected to a bigger salary, according to a new study from the career site TheLadders. Case in point: My first name only has four letters, and I am a billionaire.* More
Even though we know that humans are just fancy mammals, there are many rituals of human life that we like to assume are particularly ours, and that separate us from other animal species: Conducting funerals, for example, or creating art. Well, it turns out animals do both. And here’s something else: Animals — ants, in particular — have career paths, moving from job to job, and ascending in rank as they go. More
When Margaret Thatcher was getting into politics, she worked to lower her speaking voice to be taken more seriously. Now a new study finds that CEOs with deeper voices earn an average of $187,000 more a year, and run significantly larger companies — the men, that is. The finding for women was even more surprising. More
Elevator rides can reveal a lot about social behavior.
PhD candidate Rebekah Rousi discovered some interesting patterns when she spent days on end riding up and down elevators in two buildings in Adelaide, Australia. More
It’s not often that an academic researcher says she’s “absolutely infuriated” by the phenomenon documented by her own study. But that’s what the conversation about women at work can do to people. More
Guess Which Movie Star Knocked Up His Girlfriend?
Source: Lainey Gossip
20 Men Who Get Emotional Over Dogs
5-Year-Old Girl Led Police To Kidnapper Who Dressed As Her Mother & Stole Her From School
Source: The Stir
Faith Hill's Braces Are No Excuse For Her Dramatic Weight Loss
Source: The Stir
The Inspiring Note Every Woman Should Read
Source: HuffPo Women
Quotable football coach Vince Lombardi once said that “Leaders aren’t born, they are made.” Turns out he was wrong: For the first time ever, scientists have identified a specific DNA sequence associated with occupying a leadership position. Meet genotype rs4950, the lil’ guy that “appears to be associated with the passing of leadership ability down through generations,” according to the study’s lead author. “The conventional wisdom — that leadership is a skill — remains largely true, but we show it is also, in part, a genetic trait.” More
When 3M wanted to find out how its privacy filters affected productivity, the company commissioned an independent research consultancy to measure how much workers got done with and without the protective screens on their computers. The results: Yep, privacy filters boost productivity. But even more notable: Women work more than men. More
If you have an unusually large and sweeping signature, you are probably narcissistic and possibly running your company into the ground, according to new research from business professors at the University of Maryland and University of North Carolina, Chapel Hill. The study looked at the size of a chief executive officer’s signature on annual Securities and Exchange Commission filings to measure CEO narcissism. It was found that the larger the signature, the more correlation with company over-investment and subsequently lower forecast revenue and sales growth.
Puppies are great. Really! And if you need any more proof, a recent study by Hiroshima University found that puppies (and kittens) have a positive impact on behavioral performance in tasks that require carefulness, especially at work. But I’d argue that we can take this a step further and postulate that puppies would, in fact, make much better employees than us.