Fill the Pipeline

Why women make better crisis leaders

Japan Times That’s why I’m calling on all my sisters to take action. Don’t just #RunforMaud—run for elected office! During these unprecedented times of While many countries continue to grapple with escalating COVID-19 outbreaks, two have declared theirs effectively over: New Zealand and Iceland. It is no coincidence that both countries’ governments are led by …

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How Rep. Katie Porter—Congress’s Only Single Mom—Is Making It Work in Quarantine

Glamour Last fall, in a time that seems worlds away from the one we live in now, I wrote about my experiences parenting as both a working mom and the wife of a governor—California’s Gavin Newsom. My experiences were unique, to be sure, and yet the struggle was universal—parenting was seen as my burden and, yes, my …

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Five things to know about women and South Korea’s 2020 elections

The Washington Post South Korea was the first country to hold national elections amid the coronavirus pandemic. The election drew a high level of global attention, as other countries no doubt wondered how the pandemic would affect their own upcoming elections. Read More>>>

Do women lead differently during a crisis?

NBC News f more governments and companies were led by women, would the world be better prepared for this global pandemic? Far fewer women lead countries, run governments, and manage major institutions. Women comprise 25 percent of parliaments around the world, 20 women hold the position as head of state or government out of 193 nations, and 6 percent of …

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