A woman posted a thread on Mumsnet about wanting to take time off work while going through a break up with father or her child, the responses she got were mixed. We want to know whether you would ever consider this but also would you be open about taking time off to help deal with a break up? We speak to relationship expert Mel Schilling and blogger Meera Narandan. We talk to Chi-chi Nwanoku from Chineke! Orchestra – Europe's first professional majority Black and ethnically diverse orchestra – and hear music from their new album The Yoga Manifesto – a new book by Nadia Gilani and we'll be joined by one of the winners from last night's International Women's Podcast Awards Presenter: Anita Rani Producer: Lisa Jenkinson Studio Manager: Michael Millham.
Welcome to the first episode of our BEtheDifference Series where we speak to people who are making a difference in the world with their message and their mission. So, what happens when you surrender yourself fully to the Lord to take on one of His assignments? A difficult and potentially dangerous assignment, where you had no idea how you would even fund the project? Miracles happen. And, lots of them. From money to fund projects (where there was previously, none), through to plane tickets (that were previously sold out and impossible to get) and many other things that occurred when Diana Abruzzi made a promise to the Lord. Diana Abruzzi is the Chairman and Founder of the International Women's Federation of Commerce and Industry (IWFCI) - the first Chamber of Commerce for women in the world at the time of its inaugural meeting in 1992 in Melbourne Australia. Diana is a pioneer and leader in the cause of free enterprise and economic development. From championing the advancement of women in business around the world to giving a stronger voice for Australia at international forums on entrepreneurial economic initiatives to business and personal development. Let's listen in as Diana shares her story. RESOURCES: IWFCI About Annemarie Cross: Dubbed “The Podcasting Queen,” Annemarie is recognized as an industry pioneer, launching her first co-hosted podcast in 2008 to be the voice of inspiration and hope amongst the deluge of ‘doom and gloom' after the GFC devastated families worldwide. Over a decade on, she's the author of Industry Thought Leader: How To Go from Invisible to Influential (and Profitable) with a Podcast and continues to be the voice of inspiration to a global audience through her award-winning podcasts. Annemarie continues to live out her mission of ‘Changing the World – ONE Message at a Time', with her own podcasts, as well as by supporting Professional Services Businesses (coaches and consultants) who are experts in their field (yet feel like they're the world's best-kept secret) go from Invisible to Influential (and Profitable) with their own Thought Leader Podcast. Click here to access Annemarie's Industry Thought Leader Podcast Series to help you go from Invisible to Influential (and Profitable) with a Podcast. Contact Annemarie: Website: www.ambitiousentrepreneurnetwork.com / www.annemariecross.com Twitter: @TheAmbitiousPod Facebook: @TheAmbitiousEntrepreneurShow The post [Ep#381] A story of the miraculous moves of God appeared first on The Ambitious Entrepreneur Podcast Network Learn more about your ad choices. Visit megaphone.fm/adchoices
About the Episode In the week that we celebrate the life of Queen Elizabeth II and the extraordinary inspiration and impact she had on the world, we are revisting the International Women's Day (IWD) 2022 theme of Break the Bias. Queen Elizabeth certainly made her contribution to breaking the bias and in this episode we explore, in a panel format, how every one of us can also contribute and make a difference to our fellow humans. International Women's Day falls on March 8th, each year, and heralds in a them for the entirety of that coming year. For 2022, the theme is Break the Bias. At Move the World, we endeavour to highlight the theme at the beginning of the year with a panel discussion of that year's theme. We also aim to remind everyone during the year so that focus is maintained and this is why we, at Inspiring Future Leaders are sharing the recording of that panel discussion is this special episode of the podcast. Take a listen and let us know your thoughts on the topics discussed, insights shared and what you are pledging to contribute to Break the Bias. About The Panel Nana-Efua Lawson : Managing Director and Principal Psychologist at Castlegate International Renata Kashiwaya Pinheiro : VP Customer Success David Selorm Atsu : Associate at Credit Suisse How to connect with the Panel and their initiatives LinkedIn: Nana-Efua Lawson LinkedIn: Renata Kashiwaya Pinheiro LinkedIn: David Selorm Atsu Donate to Move the World
This series of podcast episodes will focus on Decolonising Research, and feature talks from the Decolonising Research Festival held at the University of Exeter in June and July 2022. The eleventh epsiode of the series will feature Dr Salmah Eva-Lina Lawrence from the International Women's Development Agency with her talk 'What does it mean to do decolonial research?' Music credit: Happy Boy Theme Kevin MacLeod (incompetech.com) Licensed under Creative Commons: By Attribution 3.0 License http://creativecommons.org/licenses/by/3.0/ Transcription 00:09 Hello, and welcome to rd in the in betweens. I'm your host Kelly Preece. And every fortnight I talk to a different guest about researchers development, and everything in between. 00:32 Hello, and welcome to the final recording of talks in our decolonizing research series. For this final episode, I'm delighted to bring to you Dr. Salmah Eva-lina. Lawrence, with her talk, what does it mean to do decolonial research. 00:48 But first of all, I'd like to acknowledge that I am on the lands traditional lands of the Gadigal people of the Eora Nation of New South Wales in Australia. This is where I normally live and work tonight I'm in Melbourne, I'm actually on the lands of the orangery, people of the Kulin nation. I pay my respects to the elders past, present and emerging of the First Nations peoples of Australia. And I recognize that Australia was founded on the genocide and dispossession of First Nations peoples, and that the land was never ceded. It always was and always will be Aboriginal land. So I'm going to do a short introduction to myself and then head off into my presentation. I am currently the acting co CEO of the International Women's Development Agency in Melbourne, Australia, where I lead our decolonial work interrogating our practices and our approach to international development with the objective of decolonizing how we work when I'm not acting CEO, I'm the director of systemic change and partnerships, and I still have charged in the decolonial work that we do. I'm also an adjunct Fellow at Macquarie University. In my scholarly life, I research decolonial theory, ethics and epistemology. And I draw deeply on my own culture, which is a matrilineal culture in Papua New Guinea, the millbay province of Papa New Guinea, and I use my own culture to frame my decolonial practice. In fact, it's my matrilineal culture, a culture that's at the opposite end of the spectrum of the masculinizing patriarchy of coloniality. That shapes my decolonial practice and shaped my decolonial practice long before I became a scholar of the decolonial. So it's really exciting to see Exeter, uni and other academic institutions start to take the decolonization of research seriously. I started my PhD in 2013 and submitted in 2017. So really not that long ago. But my thesis was grounded in decolonial theory theory I was influenced into radio by any bulky handle, Walter Manolo Ramon, Grossberg well, and reproduce cell, or your NK or women in the mighty Nile cough. I hope these names are familiar to you, if you are decolonial researchers, and Linda Jr. By Smith, who is a Maori from the Pacific region. On the one hand, at the level of the institution where I did my PhD, it was a struggle to talk the decolonial and hold a decolonial space, because it was just so alien at that time. It was marginally easier within my discipline of gender and Cultural Studies, because both feminist and anthropological critical studies were an influence in this domain. And I was able to use this as a bridge into post colonial theories and then into decolonial theory. So where you sit discipline wise, I think will have a large influence on how you're able to negotiate using decolonial theory and being a decolonial researcher. 03:49 In the second year of my PhD, I attended a summer school in Barcelona on decolonizing knowledge and power, I met some of the scholars that I've just named, and where I connected with a community of like minded scholars and activists. It was really enlightening, and energizing. And I highly recommend if you are a PhD scholar candidate, or if you're a master student, I recommend participating in this summer school non slip show a slide at the end with the website name and other resources. I'm going to share my understanding of decolonial research which does touch on the points made by dt and Saskia. I want to explain some concepts that I use that I will be using. I'll then talk about some principles for doing decolonial research or for the way that I do my decolonial research. And I'll talk about some of the practices that I use to support those principles. I'm going to talk for about 25 minutes, I can see that it's 10 parts the hour now and I will try to keep to time, but there will be time for q&a at the end. If there's time and if anybody is interested, I'll be able to share with you my own PhD research and what was decolonial about it So the first concept that I want to talk about briefly is the concept of whiteness. Now, I deliberately use the terms of whiteness West Global North Eurocentric developed world interchangeably. These terms often broadly refer to the same demographic, but within specific academic disciplines, they have nuanced meanings. Whiteness, for instance is used by Critical Race theorists to mean a system or culture that discriminates based on race, specifically, this perceived superiority of white people and their customers. For a detailed look at whiteness from the perspective of a white person, I recommend reading Shannon Sullivan's revealing whiteness, the unconscious habits of racial privilege. So like patriarchy, whiteness describes a particular set of characteristics and practices which have become institutionalized in many parts of the world, including an international development the sector in which I work. And of course, in academia, there would be no Exeter University decolonizing Research Festival, where this is not the case. The other concept that I want to share with you is that you will hear me mention majority world and minority world. I use minority world instead of the west or the global north, and I use majority world instead of developing or the global south. For me this, this terminology more meaningfully and accurately describes the global demographic majority who are located in the Global South. It's also terminology that doesn't infantilized by using the word developing or developed or use majority well, because not only is the global south a demographic majority on this planet, we are also a sociological majority. Our cultures share many things in common in contrast to minority world cultures. Across the Pacific Africa, the Americas and Asia, we are united by an ethics of relational autonomy that underpins our diverse social, economic and epistemic systems, and which contrasts starkly with the competitive individualist ethics, growth based economies and binary knowledge systems of the developed world or the minority world. So it's a political choice for me to use this terminology, political choice to use the term majority world to bring into stark relief, the situation that we all find ourselves living with in at the moment, which is a global power system that is based on minority world ideas. Another concept, I want to talk so I've shared with you the concepts that I'm going to use whiteness majority with minority world owners with a little bit about coloniality and epistemic decolonization before I move on to principles and practices. 08:03 So coloniality, as you would know, is a theory developed by a group of primarily Latin American thinkers which coalesced around 1998 into the modernity coloniality matrix. A theory is a way of explaining the world and as we all know, it can be based on the evidence or not. The basic theory is that European modernity has a dark side, which is rarely if ever acknowledged by those working within modernity. And that Dark Side Includes colonization, enslavement, genocide, expropriation, so it is disingenuous to highlight the advances associated with modernity without acknowledging that these advances have been made possible through colonial reality, a matrix of intertwining systems and technologies of power, such as race hierarchies, gender hierarchies, and the exploitation of and dominance over the natural world. The theories of modernity coloniality have gained traction across the majority world across the global south. Because one, the historical and contemporary evidence for it is overwhelming and to the theory describes more accurately what majority well peoples have experienced and continue to experience than just theories produced by global North theorists. The theory of coloniality is a theory that resonates across the majority one because it actually explicates the historical and contemporary experiences of majority well, people who have experienced colonization, enslavement, genocide, racism. So coloniality scholars and the bulky Hondo and Walter Manolo and others generated the modernity collegiality matrix by stepping outside modernity, to view modernity from an alternative perspective, the perspective of coloniality now this group of scholars to coined the term decolonial ality to describe centering understanding of and interpretation of the social, economic and political world from a perspective outside the Eurocentric frame. meaning of modernity. They also refer that they being the scholars also referred to the coloniality as epistemic decolonization. So what does this tell us about decolonial research or about doing decolonial research? And what relevance to the concepts of whiteness and majority and minority worlds have to doing decolonial research? Since deeper learn reality, you don't have to take a sip of water Excuse me. Since decolonial reality is about epistemic decolonization, it means articulating knowledge from a subject position that is not the colonizer. In the spaces that I work in the colonizer is synonymous with whiteness or Anglo and Eurocentrism. In other words, the minority world assuming that one takes a subject position that is not that a whiteness what does that mean to knowledge creation? Let's take the concept of gender. Only in very recent times has the minority world started to recognize that gender and sexual diversity exists along a spectrum. Yet non binary genders have always been recognized in parts of the majority world, such as in some all weather talk term FAR, FAR female refers to a non binary gender, or Urumqi or your woman in her book, The invention of women, demonstrates how Western gender roles do not map neatly to pre Christian roles in parts of Nigeria, providing one example in which the role of a husband the role of a provider and a projector can actually be fulfilled by a woman. The point is that social concepts generated from within one worldview view will not necessarily translate across other worldviews. A subject position that is not whiteness opens up knowledge is they have been unexplored, ignored or deliberately marginalized. So doing decolonial research means first of all, recognizing that the knowledge produced by the colonizer and through the knowledge production systems of whiteness is not universal. And secondly, it means recognizing that the knowledge produced in this system, the colonizer system is only partial knowledge. Why is it only partial knowledge or primarily because if you look at it from the perspective of logic, logically, in order to present knowledge as universal truths, it makes sense only if the entirety of the population to which that truth is said to apply, has been tested against that truth, and found to comply with it. With 7 billion humans on this planet, this is a feat that's never been accomplished. Researchers use sample populations to test their theories and make inferences based on these minut subsets of humanity. And we know that these sample populations are rarely truly representative of the diversity of the entire human population on this planet. 13:05 So the situation that the majority world lives in is that European customs culture, ways of being and knowing have been projected by Europeans as universal norms. But we've just seen that the gender norms of the minority world which are projected to be universal or not, and a cursory look at the literature on gender written by majority world scholars, such as or Iraqi or women immediately challenges that assumption. So what I'm channeling your attention to here is that the social world looks different, according to your worldview, and your subject position. knowledge that is produced by white men is only partial knowledge because it does not incorporate other subject positions. Knowledge produced by white women and white men is still only partial knowledge. We need knowledge generated from multiple different subject positions to create a picture that is holistic, that is more complete and representative of the reality of life on this planet. So the key learning here is that decolonial research and researchers treat minority world knowledge claims as merely one data point and never the only data point. The second point, and one which disrupts the colonizers view of objective knowledge creation. The second learning is that we all carry our cultural baggage, and our conscious and subconscious biases into all of our engagements, including research. No human is free of this, since no human exists outside of the social system. We see according to our own subject positions, when shown a different perspective, we might then see a different perspective. But we also might not see a different perspective, even when we are told about it, and even when we're shown it. So does the fact that we cannot see a different perspective mean that it doesn't exist or does the fact But others can see it mean that it does exist. And we simply don't have the faculties necessary to see that perspective. So for me, that's a very important part of decolonial research allowing for the fact that other perspectives do exist. So to summarize the points that I just made, there is no truly objective researcher. And secondly, since there's never been adequate evidence provided for claims that particular types of social knowledge are universal, the decolonial researcher will be skeptical when those claims are presented to him. So what are some of the principles and practices that researchers can employ to produce work that is decolonial now from my reading across different decolonial decolonial scholars, I've distilled a set of principles which I think a common decolonial works and I detail these in my forthcoming book decolonizing international development majority worldviews, there are three principles which are particularly pertinent to doing decolonial research. The principles highlight that decolonization and decolonial ality is not just about explicitly challenging external and institutional structures of race based power, such as how whiteness informs academia and pervades the interactions between nation states and individual citizens. The decolonial is as much about understanding one's internal world as it is about navigating the external world. 16:33 So what do I mean by this, we talked about how subject position matters. The first principle that I'm going to talk about relates to acknowledging that there is no truly objective researcher. Therefore, perspective matters and diversity matters. That is the principal perspective matters and diversity matters. We inhabit a planet with an incredible diversity of humans and other life forms, where we are situated geographically geopolitically, culturally our gender, a myriad of other intersecting ways. These all shaped the way that we interact with the world. respecting diversity necessarily means that we respect historical and cultural difference. On a planet as diverse as ours, one cannot generate sustainable solutions, or undertake ethical research without multiple diverse voices framing the issues that matter and how they should be addressed. So decolonial researchers employ radical honesty and transparency about their subject position. Now it's common for scholars from the Pacific region. I told you earlier that I am hoping again, you're not from the Pacific region, it's common for scholars in the Pacific region to emplace themselves. I introduced myself as coming from a matrilineal matrilineal culture in Papua New Guinea. My scholarly colleagues variously introduced themselves as Maori Fijian Samoan. In doing this, we are each acknowledging that our views of the world are partial, and they're shaped by our geopolitical location. Very few white scholars, particularly in place themselves, and by not doing so they are complicit in the myth of objective knowledge production, and in upholding white because there's a norm that needs no explanation. Some white scholars in Australia do in place themselves and I'm going to share with you how a white scholar working in Australia in the decolonial space positions herself. I quote along the Lenten who says, I wish to acknowledge the dark people, their elders past and present, and to remind us all that this lecture is taking place on stolen derelict land. I also want to begin my lecture by positioning myself as a European West Asian Jewish woman living on stolen Gadigal land and quote, Alana Lenten acknowledges that she is a settler colonizer on land that has been stolen from the original inhabitants and that she benefits from this situation. The effect of a white person doing the reflective work to understand her subject position. And then voicing that subject position is that it begins to destabilize whiteness as the norm, culture, ethnicity historical wrongs that continue as contemporary social marginally marginalization become visible, as influences on the knowledge that is being presented and the claims that are being made. The second principle that I wanted to talk about is that we live in a blue reverse, not a universe and the blue reverse is a term that we that the cohort of decolonial scholars that I talked about earlier on, Walter Manolo, Arturo Escobar, this was coined by them. decolonial approach rejects the idea of a universe or uni versal approaches which imply a single way of being knowing And doing that is the uni. A decolonial approach embraces the idea of a pure reverse meaning that we understand that there are multiple different and equal ways of being knowing and doing. And the third principle is that every related principle to the previous humility matters. In a pure verse have multiple ways of being, knowing, doing, relating and perceiving. No one individual or group has all the answers to human well being, or cultivating the flourishing of life more generally. In our pure reverse knowledge is generated in a myriad of ways, not just in universities. There are as many experts outside of universities, as there are within them. Who are these people, these other experts, they have people with lived experience of the research question or the policy problem. 21:01 They include, for example, women in communities across the Pacific who navigate who negotiate the effects of climate change in their daily lives, but whose voices are absent from the policymaking that directly affects them. Policy which can produce unintended, unintended harmful consequences for these women because it doesn't address their daily concerns. And I recommend reading Linda to EY Smith decolonizing methodologies as part of your PhD candidature exploration into other ways of knowing and knowledge creation. I'm going to talk now I realized that I'm over the half hour, but I'm going to talk a little bit about some of the practices that serve these decolonial principles. And then we can go into a q&a section. So the first practice that I highlight is a practice of radical self reflexivity, for the principle that perspective matters. radical honesty and transparency about your subject positionality requires deep self reflexivity. At IW da the International Women's Development Agency where I work, we are in the process of finalizing our inaugural decolonial framework to guide our work. And I'm going to quote a passage from this framework because I find it particularly pertinent. Starting the quote, since racist and colonial systems and institutions are created and held in place by many individual people, we each have a duty to do the personal inner work to analyze our relationship with whiteness, and coloniality. We must work to understand our own assumption, beliefs, behaviors, and positions in relation to colonialism and racial hierarchies. We must ask ourselves, how our nationality or religion, our language, our sexuality, or gender, our racialized identity, our indigeneity, our can our conceptual frameworks, our practices, etc, have been and continue to organization and flow in reality, and how this informs our individual sees hard work, particularly for those who benefit from the systems of oppression that coloniality and whiteness represent. However, doing this work as individuals is necessary in order to reframe our understanding of how to relate to other peoples other countries and other cultures, and to begin to decolonize ourselves and quote, this work I put to you is necessary for all decolonial researchers. Well, how can you seek to decolonize if you have no understanding of how you yourself are affected by and or complicit in colonial ality the second practice that I highlight speaks to the fact of living in a pure reverse. And that is all knowledge claims have to be triangulated. If you are researching the Pacific, for example, you triangulate the scholarly texts from scholars who are indigenous to the Pacific region and scholars who've written about the Pacific from other parts of the world or other subject positions. And you search out other sources as well. You acknowledge that people with lived experience of the matters that you are researching, have an expertise that is valuable, and you extend to them the mantle of expert, not just research subject, or object. So the principles and practices that I've outlined here are by no means exhaustive there, but they are I feel necessary tools for the decolonial researcher and practitioner to critique and disrupt and dismantle existing power structures and to contribute to offering and shaping a radical and transformative alter alternative world But to paraphrase Audrey Lorde does not use the Masters tools. 25:06 And that's it for this episode. Don't forget to like, rate and subscribe. And join me next time where I'll be talking to somebody else about researchers development and everything in between.
I was blessed to be interviewed by Deb Drummond "Ultrapreneur" Business leader, Creator of Seven Companies, Janice Joplin Fan, International Women's speaker from Vancouver, BC. YOU have a story to tell. Hear the first ten minutes on YouTube As Andy Warhol once said “everyone will be famous for 15 minutes”, and you have no idea where your story might lead. Our guest today is the intrepid Dave Henning, joining us from Costa Rica. He shares how he found out early the importance of investing in himself and how hanging around positive, inspiring, higher-level people opened doors of opportunity for him. Over his 30+ year career as a DJ and radio talk show host, he has heard and shared the real-life stories of courage and survival from people who have Been. Through. It. He speaks on and writes about the power of encouragement and how to implement it in your business and life. There is power in calling people by name – seeing them for what they can be, not by what they are, asking questions to get to know them and infusing them with HOPE for a new and fresh start. Dave's Favourite album: Abbey Road, by The Beatles – specifically Side B #business, #encouragement, #famous, #fresh, #hope, #inspiring, #investing, #minutes, #opportunity, #positive, #start
Every pop culture reference to Sasquatch or Bigfoot can be traced to one Macleans Magazine article from 1929, written by Indian Agent J.W. Burns, who stole the story of Sas'qets, a core part of Sto:lo cultural identity for thousands of years. Robert Jago is a Sto:lo writer and Sasquatch enthusiast who set out to take Sasquatch back. But the process of cultural appropriation turns out to be more complicated than passing a physical object back and forth, and Jago tells a unique story of how the Sts'ailes people kept their culture alive in the face of genocide, by appropriating appropriation.Links: Macleans, 1929: Introducing B. C.'s Hairy Giants https://archive.macleans.ca/article/1929/4/1/introducing-b-cs-hairy-giantsDevolution: A Firsthand Account of the Rainier Sasquatch Massacre, by Max Brookshttps://www.amazon.ca/Devolution-Firsthand-Account-Sasquatch-Massacre/dp/1984826786The Sasquatch, the Fire and the Cedar Baskets by Joseph (Tony) Dandurandhttps://www.amazon.ca/Sasquatch-Fire-Cedar-Baskets/dp/0889713766Additional music by Audio NetworkSponsors: St. John's International Women's Film Festival, BC General Employees Union, Oxio, Article Hosted on Acast. See acast.com/privacy for more information.
Kendra Cocksedge is the most capped Black Fern of all time and their record point scorer who recently announced her retirement from rugby after a stellar career. In 2019 she became the first female player to win the Kelvin R Tremain Memorial Trophy for New Zealand rugby player of the year. She was also recognised by World Rugby as the International Women's Player of the Year in 2015 and was named as part of the World Rugby Team of the Decade for the 2010s. Growing up playing with boys in Taranaki from the age of four, Kendra turned away from a promising cricket career when she was called up by the Black Ferns in 2007 and learned valuable lessons from nine years sitting on the bench. Eventually she rose to the very top of the game leading the haka in Christchurch in front of her proud parents and enjoying a fairtyale end to her domestic rugby career. But Kendra is not done yet, with one more World Cup assignment ahead of her. This episode was in paid partnership with Rexona, with Kendra charting her experiences in overcoming barriers along her journey in association with Rexona's NotDoneYet campaign. Show notes | Episode 97 | Kendra Cocksedge 2:27: NotDoneYet 8:59: A few tales from Kendra: school days, prank wars, axes and bike ramps 17:08: Leading the haka 23:11: Celine Dion 25:52: A fairytale finish to a Canterbury career 31:16: Back to barefoot rugby in Okato 41:34: The cricket career that could have been 45:58: Entering the Black Ferns environment at age 19 51:01: Mental health 54:17: Playing in Club footy 55:44: Nine years as a back up Black Fern 58:20: Taking a break from rugby 59:36: The changing perceptions of women's rugby 1:07:07: Winning the World Rugby Player of the Year in 2015… 1:10:34 …and then backing it up with the Kelvin R Tremain Memorial Trophy in 2018 1:19:47: The effect of Covid-19 on Kendra 1:21:35: If you can see it you can be it 1:24:18: The physical toll of 30 years in rugby 1:27:48: Nicknames 1:31:22: Last words from Steven, Seamus and KendraSee omnystudio.com/listener for privacy information.
In this episode my guest Anita Monodu shares with us her 5 step process for helping clients live a shame free life! Those steps include sharing your story, manifesting who you want to be in life without shame and embodying and living a shameless life. A key component to letting go of shame through sharing our story first and foremost with ourselves. Many people stay in denial of their story because they fear the shame that comes with that. Anita also share her “Be, Do, Have” model which a huge mindset shift for all of us if we want to take action and live the life we desire. Anita is a fellow therapist and you can find her on her website www.udomom.com or follow her on Instagram @udomomhw. Anita Momodu is an International Women's Reproduction Coach. She travels the world gathering communities, demolishing shame, and uplifting experiences. During the day Anita is a Clinical Professional Counselor Intern, she helps birthing individuals and their families take back their power from shame in their journey to and through parenthood. She is also a 3x Author, military spouse, mother of 4, full-spectrum doula (birth, postpartum, bereavement), childbirth educator, doula educator, and international non-profit President. You can follow me on Instagram @thevegastherapist or my website, www.ryanwynder.com
Journalist Eleanor Mills was the Editorial Director of The Sunday Times and editor of The Sunday Times magazine until March 2020. She was the youngest ever features editor at the Daily Telegraph, aged just 26 and then joined the Sunday Times in 1998 where she was a columnist and interviewer, interrogating everyone from Mikhail Gorbachev to Sheryl Sandberg and Theresa May. She left The Sunday Times in 2020 and on 8 March 2021, International Women's Day, Mills launched Noon, an online media platform and community for women in midlife. Eleanor was the chair of the Women in Journalism until 2021. Eleanor Mills is guest number 225 on My Time Capsule and chats to Michael Fenton Stevens about the five things she'd like to put in a time capsule; four she'd like to preserve and one she'd like to bury and never have to think about again .This episode was record live at primadonnafestival.com .Find out more about Noon noon.org.uk .Follow Eleanor Mills on Twitter @EleanorMills .Follow My Time Capsule on Twitter, Instagram & Facebook: @MyTCpod .Follow Michael Fenton Stevens on Twitter: @fentonstevens and Instagram @mikefentonstevens .Produced and edited by John Fenton-Stevens for Cast Off Productions .Music by Pass The Peas Music .Artwork by matthewboxall.com .This podcast is proud to be associated with the charity Viva! Providing theatrical opportunities for hundreds of young people. Hosted on Acast. See acast.com/privacy for more information.
Episode #232: Discover how writing can leverage your expertise and thought leadership.Bio: Nicole is a keynote speaker, TEDx speaker and co-author of the International Women of Color Who Boss Up— an Amazon bestselling book that features the stories of female entrepreneurs of color who have trailblazed their unique paths.Contact Nicole:Website: www.edwardsauthentic.comLinkedIn: https://www.linkedin.com/in/nicoleedwardscplpInstagram: https://www.instagram.com/edwardsauthentic
Stephanie Melodia is the Founder & CEO of Bloom, the brand marketing agency for high-growth tech scale-ups. Bloom was highlighted as one of the UK's Top 5 Startups in the country. They have also been featured in the likes of Forbes, The Independent, Sifted, and Startups Magazine to name a few. Public speaker, panel moderator, facilitator, podcast host, entrepreneur, thought leader, and VC scout, Stephanie is humbled to be in the UK's Top 20 Most Influential Female Founders. She is also the host of the entrepreneurship podcast, Time to Bloom (available on Apple Podcasts and Spotify) and the Bloom Presents event series, including the sellout feminist panel events for International Women's Day every March, and business sessions in September.
International Women's Day 2009 with Victoria Bond and Ian Woolf, Gender bending stories: - phthalates feminise boys - half boy half girl bird brain - sixth sense switches mice gender - gender gene identified - Gender and sex identity development - gender development disorders - Turner sydnrome - Kleinfelter syndrome - hermaphroditism and gender assignment - testosterone receptor insensitivity Women in Science: Marie Curie, Rosalind Franklin Rachel Carson Presented by Victoria Bond, Produced by Ian Woolf Support Diffusion by making a contribution Support Diffusion by buying through affiliate links
सोलापूर जिल्ह्यातील अकलूजजवळ श्रीपूरपासून थोडं लांब असलेल्या मिरे गावात वाढलेल्या किरण नवगिरेने थेट भारतीय महिला संघात मजल मारली आहे. इंग्लंड दौऱ्यातील T२० मालिकेसाठी तिची निवड झाली आहे. त्याआधी तिने राष्ट्रीय स्तरावर लांब उडीत पदकंसुद्धा मिळवली आहेत. किरण उलगडत आहे तिचा मिरे ते विमेन इन ब्लु - व्हाया बारामती, अहमदनगर, पुणे आणि नागालँड - हा आश्चर्यकारक प्रवास. त्याचबरोबर ती सांगत आहे तिच्या आदर्श क्रिकेटरबद्दल.
Melissa Lyttle is an award-winning photojournalist who spent 15 years working at newspapers in Florida and now freelances with support from organizations like the Pulitzer Center and the International Women's Media Foundation. She's worked on stories in Mexico, Haiti, the Gaza Strip and more places. Today, she joins The Lead to talk about not giving up when people tell you “no,” the importance of having a community and her project “Where They Stood,” which documents what happened to Confederate monuments after they were taken down. Guest: Melissa Lyttle, freelance photojournalist.
Welcome to the Instant Trivia podcast episode 569, where we ask the best trivia on the Internet. Round 1. Category: Bringing Home The Bacon 1: Served hot or cold, this "European" style of potato salad is made with vinegar and bacon. German. 2: Spaghetti a la this has a sauce made with eggs, cream, Parmesan cheese and Italian bacon. carbonara. 3: Oui! This thick, round cut of lean beef tenderloin is popularly served with a bacon strip wrap around it. filet mignon. 4: Named for a French region, it's a brunch dish of eggs, crumbled bacon and often Swiss cheese in a pastry shell. Quiche Lorraine. 5: Wrap bacon around a water chestnut and a piece of chicken liver and you've got this Asian-style appetizer. rumaki. Round 2. Category: Paris 1: Unless flooding occurs, you can tour the Paris underground by way of les egouts, which are these. the sewers. 2: This Paris subway system opened in July 1900. Metro. 3: It's 1 of 2 international airports serving Paris. (1 of) Charles de Gaulle ( or Orly). 4: This avenue, once a marshland, was created as a fashionable carriage-drive by Marie de Medicis in 1616. Champs- and Eacute;lys and eacute;es. 5: Charles de Gaulle Airport was opened in 1974 to relieve traffic at this airport south of Paris. Orly. Round 3. Category: Striking 1: Abbreviated the WGA, this entertainment union went on strike in 1981, 1985 and 1988. Writers Guild of America. 2: A major 1970 strike by federal employees in this "service" helped change it to an independent gov't agency. U.S. Postal Service. 3: International Women's Day on March 8 honors a famous 1857 strike began by textile workers in this city. New York City. 4: In 1892 a workers' strike at this steel magnate's Homestead, Penn. plant led to several injuries and deaths. Andrew Carnegie. 5: In May of 1926, unions in this nation banded together and quit work in support of striking coal miners. Great Britain. Round 4. Category: "Wind" Words 1: The largest one is in Hawaii, not Holland. a windmill. 2: This knot usually is wider than the 4-in-hand. a windsor knot. 3: The tractor to convey Saturn rockets at Cape Canaveral has largest set of these squeegees. windshield wipers. 4: President Carter proposed that oil companies would have to pay taxes on these. windfall profits. 5: The British call them windcheaters. windbreakers. Round 5. Category: The Regina Monologues 1: In 1882 the city then known as "Pile O' Bones" was renamed Regina in this person's honor. Queen Victoria. 2: Regina is the capital of this Canadian province. Saskatchewan. 3: Regina is home to a training center and museum for this group, the RCMP. the Royal Canadian Mounted Police. 4: Until 1905 Regina was the capital of these "Territories". the Northwest Territories. 5: Regina is home to one of the world's largest rinks for this sport of sliding stones on ice. curling. Thanks for listening! Come back tomorrow for more exciting trivia! Special thanks to https://blog.feedspot.com/trivia_podcasts/
Sue Corl. my lovely guest talks about her work abroad to do International Women's Conferences worldwide. Her website is called Crown of Beauty International, where you can learn more about her and her missionary work. She also hosts her podcast on her site to talk about various Christian topics and her work.You can purchase her books from our site at https://www.savedandloved.com/post/sue-corl-missionary-founder-of-crown-of-beauty-international-women-s-conference.Please subscribe or donate to our site and support my work.
This week we talk about the retirement of Dr. Fauci and the recent student loan news! Question of the Week:In the age of plastic surgery, weight loss surgery, instagram, and social media, how should we navigate issues of body image, especially as people of faith?Special Guest:Deborah Lee, Executive Director, Interfaith Movement for Human Integrity & Minister with the United Church of ChristGuest Question:As Christians, how should we understand “power” and “security”? There is the human understanding of power through might, force, and domination, but aren't we called to something different as people of faith? Additionally, how are we to recognize the power that the church currently holds while reconciling the historic ways that power has been used for good but also for bad?Resource Roundup:Interfaith Movement for Human IntegrityA Feminist Vision of Genuine Security and Creating a Culture of Life (from the International Women's Network Against Militarism)
To commemorate International Women's Day on March 8, we discuss three short stories from a collection of works by celebrated Korean women authors in a special books episode of The Korea Herald podcast. “The Future of Silence: Fiction by Korean Women” is a collection of nine short stories that span five decades from the 1970s to 2010s, edited and translated by Ju-chan and Bruce Fulton. In this episode, copy editors Beth Eunhee Hong and Naomi Ng discuss Park Wan-suh's “Identical Apartments” (1974), Oh Jung-hee's “Wayfarer” (1983) and Kim Chi-won's “Almaden” (1988). Beth and Naomi discuss how the stories reflect broader themes in Korean society today, and our own lives as third culture kids and young women currently based in South Korea. We would love to hear your thoughts about this episode, or suggestions for other Korean books you'd like us to review or discuss. Tweet us (Beth @_paperfetishist / Naomi @ngnaomi) or leave a message on The Korea Herald's Facebook, YouTube, or Instagram page. You can also email us at firstname.lastname@example.org or email@example.com. Full article: http://www.koreaherald.com/view.php?ud=20220224000105 Intro: ♪ Onion (Prod. by Lukrembo) Outro: ♪ Wine (Prod. by Lukrembo)
Tamsin Caine discusses planning for life after divorce with fellow divorce financial planners Ceri Griffiths and Lottie Kent. They talk about what happens after the orders are issued, planning for the life you want, starting to think about retirement and living your best life. Lottie Kent, founder and owner of True Financial Design Ltd As an Award Winning Chartered Financial Planner and Resolution Accredited Divorce Specialist, Lottie is on a mission to see a world where no woman feels worried about their finances when faced with divorce. Her company, True Financial Design Ltd, helps remove financial uncertainty by imparting their expert knowledge in a simple way so their clients have the confidence to make informed decisions about their future. This ensures they don't make a financial mistake they live to regret. True's clients are women either facing divorce or already divorced who feel scared about their finances for the future and are desperate to feel in control. True's unique Visualise your Future process gives people back their spirit and freedom by lifting that dark cloud of uncertainty that finances often cause.I look forward to hearing from you and if you have any questions, please let us know and we will be happy to answer them.www.truefinancialdesign.co.ukLinkedInTwitterFacebookInstagramMobile: 07824 554288Ceri Griffiths is Founder of Willow Brook Lifestyle Financial Planning, She has been a financial adviser for over 20 years and is both Chartered and Fellow. She gives advice exclusively to women divorcing wealthy and powerful men and her mission is to remove financial vulnerability and disadvantage for these women, but she also stands for much more than this. Her business plan and objectives run along the UN Sustainable development goals, specifically Gender Equality and Quality Education, in recognition of this on International Women's Day Mo2vate Magazine recognised her as an inspirational woman for 2021, and she is currently a finalist in the nation of women awards, Empowerment category for change makers.Ceri Griffiths FPFS CeMap Bsc HonsChartered Financial PlannerWillow Brook Lifestyle Financial Planningwww.willowbrooklfp.co.uk Tamsin Caine is a Chartered Financial Planner with over 20 years experience. She works with couples and individuals who are at the end of a relationship and want agree how to divide their assets FAIRLY without a fight.You can contact Tamsin at firstname.lastname@example.org or arrange a free initial meeting using https://calendly.com/tamsin-caine/15min. She is also part of the team running Facebook group Separation, Divorce and Dissolution UKTamsin Caine MSc., FPFSChartered Financial PlannerSmart Divorce Ltdhttps://smartdivorce.co.ukP.S. I am the co-author of “My Divorce Handbook – It's What You Do Next That Counts”, written by divorce specialists and lawyers writing about their area of expertise to help walk you through the divorce process. You can buy it here https://yourdivorcehandbook.co.uk/buy-the-book/Support the show
Here are the things to expect in the episode:Why are vision, mission, and values essential to entrepreneurs?How can you run a successful business with no experience?Do values contribute to business success?What do successful entrepreneurs focus on?And much more! About Sandra:Sandra Yancey is the CEO and Founder of eWomenNetwork. Her company is a multimillion-dollar enterprise with over 500,000 women connected through 118 chapters spread across North America, Australia, and the United Kingdom. eWomenNetwork produces over 1,500 women's business events each year and the largest multi-day International Women's Business Conference of its kind in North America annually.In addition to authoring 6 best-selling books on business, Sandra is an award-winning entrepreneur and is recognized by the International Alliance for Women as one of the world's 100 Top Difference Makers and by CNN as an “American Hero”. The eWomenNetwork Foundation she created has, to date, awarded cash grants to 115 non-profit organizations and scholarships to 186 emerging female leaders of tomorrow. Connect with Sandra Yancey!Websites: https://www.ewomennetwork.com/ | https://vimeo.com/ondemand/theglowprojectFacebook: https://www.facebook.com/ewomennetworkTwitter: https://twitter.com/eWomenNetworkLinkedIn: https://www.linkedin.com/company/ewomennetwork/YouTube: https://www.youtube.com/user/eWomenNetwork Connect with Anne Zuckerman!Websites: https://justwantedtoask.com/Bezi Woman: https://beziwoman.com/ | https://www.beziwoman.shop/two-step-order1591558404525Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/bezibradiscsInstagram: https://www.instagram.com/beziwoman/
The All-American Girls Professional Baseball League was created in 1943 during World War II, as many of the male athletes were fighting abroad. Until it ended in 1954, the league provided women with an opportunity to play a professional sport for a decent salary. The league was the inspiration for the 1992 film A League of Their Own, and now it's getting a reboot as a new television series, also called A League of Their Own. We speak with historian Kat Williams, professor of women's history at Marshall University and the president of the International Women's Baseball Center, about the women who inspired A League of Their Own and legacy of the AAGPBL. Then we hear from 95-year-old Maybelle Blair, a former player in the All-American Girls Professional Baseball League about her life, career, and working as a consultant on the new TV series.
In this episode of the Voice Epilepsy™ podcast, BC Epilepsy Society Executive Director, Deirdre Syms, is joined by Dr. Judy Illes to discuss Seizing Hope - High Tech Journeys in Pediatric Epilepsy, a mini-documentary by Neuroethics Canada. Seizing Hope is a mini-documentary that aims to ask the question “Can new technology bring hope to children who have drug-resistant epilepsy?” and documents the stories of four Canadian families in their journey to learn, understand, and explore the ethical trade-offs and decision-making values around modern technology for the brain. These families guide viewers through their journey towards hope, trust, and empowerment in times of darkness for a better quality of life for their children who have drug-resistant epilepsy. For more information on Seizing Hope, please visit https://www.seizinghopefilm.com/. About our Guest: Dr. Illes is Professor of Neurology, Distinguished University Scholar, and UBC Distinguished Professor in Neuroethics. She is the Director of Neuroethics Canada, and faculty in the Centre for Brain Health and at the Vancouver Coastal Health Research Institute. In addition to her primary appointment in the Faculty of Medicine at UBC, Dr. Illes holds associate appointments in Population and Public Health and in Journalism at UBC, and in the Department of Computer Science and Engineering at the University of Washington in Seattle, WA, USA. She is the Vice Chair of the Canadian Institutes of Health Research (CIHR) Advisory Board of the Institute on Neuroscience, Mental Health and Addiction, Director-at-Large of the Canadian Academy of Health Sciences, and co-Lead of the Canadian Brain Research Strategy (www.canadianbrain.ca). She served as Vice Chair of the Standing Committee on Ethics of CIHR from 2013-2021. Dr. Illes held the Canada Research Chair in Neuroethics from 2007-2021. She received her PhD in Hearing and Speech Sciences, and in Neuropsychology at Stanford University, and is a pioneer of the field of neuroethics formally established in early 2000. Dr. Illes received the Order of Canada, one of the country's highest awards for citizens, in 2017. She was elected to the Royal Society of Canada (Division of Life Sciences), and the American Association of Advancement of Science (AAAS, Division of Neuroscience) in 2012. She is also an elected member of the International Women's Forum, an organization of more than 7000 women leaders around the world. Her latest books, a series on Developments in Neuroethics and Bioethics, feature pain, global mental health, do-it-yourself brain devices, and neuro-law. She writes frequently for the Vancouver Sun and Canada's The Conversation Canada, and hosts community outreach about challenging ethical problems involving biomedicine and the brain throughout BC and across the country. For more information on Neuroethics Canada, please visit http://www.neuroethicscanada.ca. You can also view infographics on epilepsy created by Neuroethics Canada at https://neuroethics.med.ubc.ca/res/nih-epilepsy-resources/.
Today we have a special episode: an AMA (Ask Me Anything!) with Women of Web3 founder Lauren Ingram. Covering the most commonly asked questions from the Women of Web3 community, Lauren talks about: Why she started Women of Web3 How to get a job in a Web3 startup And where to start your learning journey - especially if you've got the overwhelm Lauren started her career in advertising agencies, working her way up to Head of Marketing before being approached by Meta (aka Facebook) to run their International Women's Day efforts. In 2021 while on maternity leave, Lauren fell down the Web3 rabbit hole and became obsessed with all things NFTs, crypto and the metaverse, ultimately realising there was a need to help women in this space. Enter: Women of Web3, where Lauren is on a mission to educate as many women as possible about Web3 and how to seize the opportunities in it. LINKS: Lauren Ingram on Twitter: https://twitter.com/LaurenWeb3 Women of Web3 on Twitter: https://twitter.com/womenofweb3co Lauren's LinkedIn page: https://www.linkedin.com/in/ingramlauren/ Check out Women of Web3 for the latest job posts, learning resources and events: www.womenofweb3.co JOBS BOARD: Get your first job in web3 on the Women of Web3 jobs board: https://womenofweb3.pallet.com/jobs
For the first time in a century, Native people have a voice in how a massive collection of pottery is treated. That voice is represented in the new exhibition, “Grounded in Clay: The Spirit of Pueblo Pottery” at the Museum of Indian Arts and Culture. The exhibition gets perspectives from Native artists, storytellers, political leaders, and others on a representative sample from the collection. Today on Native America Calling, Shawn Spruce hears from organizers and guest curators of the exhibition as they express their personal and cultural connections to the pieces with Tony Chavarria (Santa Clara Pueblo), curator of ethnology at the Museum of American Indian Arts; contemporary and traditional potter Josephine "Josie" Kie (Laguna Pueblo); Tara Gatewood (Isleta Pueblo), director with the International Women's Media Foundation, curator with the Grounded in Clay project, and longtime host and producer of Native America Calling; and Elysia Poon, Indian Arts Research Center Director at the School for Advanced Research.
Welcome to the SYNC Your Life podcast episode #59! On this podcast, we will be diving into all things women's hormones to help you learn how to live in alignment with your female physiology. Too many women are living with their check engine lights flashing. You know you feel "off" but no matter what you do, you can't seem to have the energy, or lose the weight, or feel your best. This podcast exists to shed light on the important topic of healthy hormones and cycle syncing, to help you gain maximum energy in your life. In today's episode, I'm interviewing Dr. Shahana Alibhai about all mental health and self awareness. Dr. Shahana Alibhai is a professional Speaker, Family Physician and Mental Health Expert. She has worked with a multitude of national organizations including the University of British Columbia, Scotiabank and Remax to help the audience gain more clarity into their mental health. As a lead physician at one of British Columbia's largest youth health centres, much of Dr. Shahana's career is focused on those struggling with mental health. Her insights are highly sought after, as she's been featured in multiple major media including CTV and Global. She is best known for her “Emotional Literacy for Better Mental Health” TEDx talk and as a panelist at International Women's Day. She has served on the UBC Faculty of Medicine Residency training program and is currently a National accreditor for the College of Canadian Family Physicians. Dr. Shahana is passionate about shaping policy around child and youth mental health by bridging the gap between health-care and social-emotional education. Dr. Shahana is a master at blending her personal story of postpartum anxiety and the resulting shame, denial and mental health challenges with her professional background in cognitive behavioral therapy and mindfulness meditation. Her candour, humour and refreshing honesty will shine light on a topic that is too often stigmatized and inspire authentic dialogue to keep the conversation moving forward. In this episode, Dr. Shahana shares her own journey with postpartum OCD and what the signs of postpartum OCD look like in mothers. She also shares her perspective on youth mental health in today's post-COVID world. On the show, Dr. Shahana references three supplements: Omega 3 fatty acids, L-theanine, and magnesium biglycenate. As always, be sure to check with your doctor when starting any supplementation. We also reference Carol Dweck's book, "Mindset." To find Dr. Shahana, you can visit her website at drshahana.com or find her on LinkedIN @thedrshahana. Her Instagram is https://www.instagram.com/thedrshahana/. You can email her at email@example.com. You can watch her TEDTalk here. If you feel like something is "off" with your hormones, check out the FREE hormone imbalance quiz at sync.jennyswisher.com. To learn more about the SYNC Digital Course, check out jennyswisher.com. Let's be friends outside of the podcast! Send me a message or schedule a call so I can get to know you better. You can reach out at https://jennyswisher.com/contact-2/. Enjoy the show! Episode Webpage: jennyswisher.com/podcast
Kim BeachA relentless marketer, Kim has worked in various sales and marketing occupations for over 30 years. The large majority of her career was spent in the television industry and, more recently, the insurance industry. She started Village Insurance in 2018 (from scratch) and currently supports more than 300 clients. Village Insurance is where her passion for empowering women in the insurance buying process all began.Kim launched InsureWomen on March 8, 2021 (International Women's Day) to fill a need for female insurance buyers who did not feel comfortable with the insurance buying process. The mission of InsureWomen is to empower women in the insurance buying process to feel confident, educated, and treated with the respect and attention they deserve. She is also creating a network of female agents across the country who have a passion for serving these female buyers. She launched the InsureWomen “Founding Member” Campaign on March 8, 2022 and currently has 50 members.Locally, Kim provides leadership to several groups including the Mariemont Area Chamber of Commerce, Mariemont Preservation Foundation and Route 50 LINK. She recently ran for and won the Leukemia & Lymphoma Society's Man/Woman of the Year for Greater Cincinnati (2020).As a competitive athlete, Kim has participated in three marathons and three triathlons. She also enjoys teaching Spinning and riding outside. As a major fan of rhyming, she is also a published poet in “Voices of Michigan”, Volumes II and III, with “The Maidens Voyage” and “The Mother Ship”. Kim also captains a virtual sailboat, The Chit Chat, on a summer voyage to Mackinac Island each year with a crew of women.
Welcome to this Months bible study! The theme is all about Spiritual Detox! Grab your spiritual Workbook journal here! https://www.heatherbaxter.com/shopThis is a great 3 week bible study to help you DETOX from the cultural toxins that sneak into our life! Today's Lesson is from Alecia M. White in her Team Jesus magazine article.Follow me on Instagram for more BIBLE STUDY TIPS AND TRICKShttps://www.instagram.com/heatherbaxter1/Please join the International Women's Ministry today! You are welcomed here! BlessingsHeather
In our second Women in Cyber episode, Amy is back on the show and joined by Susie Jones CEO and Co-founder of Cynch Security, and Kistin Gunnis Operations Manager and Executive Mentor and Coach with Business in Heels. Amy, Susie and Kistin discuss the ongoing issue of the gender pay gap and quotas, they talk about the importance of International Women's Day and the differing opinions of the day amongst women. They then share and talk to some of the most exciting aspects of working in the tech industry, as well as some of the challenges. The episode also provides some great advice for anyone, especially women, considering a career in technology. For the latest cyber news and insights head to www.getcyberresilient.com
Lesley was recently honored to welcome businesswomen and uplifter of other women extraordinaire, Linda LoRe, to the podcast. Those who tune into this episode are going to find themselves inspired, motivated, and empowered as Linda shares from her vast well of experience and wisdom. To quote one of Linda's core beliefs, “No one has to loose for us to win” we immediately understand how she approaches all of life. From becoming the first female Fortune 500 CEO in 1990 to her company Linda shares from her wealth of wisdom. Linda founded InJoy Global as a social enterprise focused on empowering teams to their greatest potential by giving every member a sense of having a true stake in the overall success. Linda speaks to the power of creating teams in which it is commonplace for members to call out their peers, for their excellence and contributions. She recognizes the need for corporations to engage both employees and their customers in today's environment and is focusing her experience to help turn the workplace back into an engaged as well as profitable place of business. Siting her studies into business, the psychology and brain science of running a business Linda reveals the empowering information that within a positive environment such as she helps create people's energy increases by 180% by learning to focus on every win, regardless of the magnitude or simplicity. Further their creativity escalates by a full 300%, they make 40% fewer errors, are 32% more productive and bring in 37% higher sales. Join us as Linda shares the path to these levels of success through creating a Mentor/Coaching relationship that focuses on standing in your power, staying alert to how you Show Up, nurturing your Relationships and practicing the secrets to successful conversion of stress into power. Linda LoRe is the CEO and Co-Founder of InJoy Global. In her 25+ year career as a CEO, she is recognized as a leading authority in developmental brands strategy of our time. Her extensive experience includes building consumer companies from the ground up, revitalizing storied brands, and breathing new life into consumer favorites. She has been a prominent leader in some of the country's most successful corporations, including Avon Products, Procter and Gamble, May Corporation (Macy's), Giorgio Beverly Hills, Oscar de La Renta and Frederick's of Hollywood. She is a highly sought-after coach and mentor for senior executives and consults with senior management in strategic development and crisis management. She is an expert on corporate culture and master seminar facilitator, specializing in executive leadership especially for female leaders in the C-suite. Using online and mobile game theory, her company, InJoy Global is a social enterprise focusing on the verticals of corporate culture, leadership, and customer success through customized programs and challenges designed to connect employees and individuals to their goals and objectives. Recognizing the need for corporations to engage both employees and their customers in today's environment, LoRe is now focusing her experience to help turn the workplace back into an engaged as well as profitable place of business. Linda is the Current President Elect for the Trusteeship of the International Women's Forum (IWF), Vice Chair of the Exceptional Women Awardees (EWA), Member of C200, Member of Women's Leadership Board (WLB),and Member of Women's Presidents Organization (WPO) She holds a Presidential Key Executive (PKE) Masters Degree of Business Administration with a focus on Strategy and Leadership, from the George L. Graziadio School of Business at Pepperdine University. LoRe has been the recipient of numerous awards, including The 2018 Woman of Courage Award, the 2012 George Award from Pepperdine University, 2009 Visionary Award for Youth Mentoring, 2003 Woman of Accomplishment for Bnai Zion, the 2002 NAWBO Women's Hall of Fame Award, the 1997 Woman of the Year Award from the Museum of Science and Industry and the 1997 Fashion Institute of Design and Merchandising Award of Excellence. She is also the recipient of the Spirit of Life award and The Beautiful Apple award. Watch video version HERE Website: www.injoyglobal.com Preferred contact information: firstname.lastname@example.org LinkedIn: https://www.linkedin.com/in/lindalore/ Instagram: @lindamlore Twitter: @LindamLore Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/InjoyGlobal/
Heidi and Toni had brunch at Truman's 216, a non-profit restaurant that gives back to those in need. Truman's 216 is located at 1050 West 10th Street, Cleveland, OH 44113, in the heart of the Flats. For more information visit their website at https://www.trumans216.com. You can also follow them on Facebook and Instagram. After brunch, we headed to The International Women's Air and Space Museum showcases powerful and accomplished women who went to space and women who flew planes. It is a free museum located inside the Burke Lakefront Airport, with a $7 charge for parking. Visit this museum and learn about these inspirational female pilots and astronauts. You can also register for flying lessons or schedule a discovery flight over the city of Cleveland. For more information visit their website at https://iwasm.org. You can follow The International Women's Air and Space Museum on Facebook and Instagram. The museum is located at Burke Lakefront Airport, 1501 North Marginal Road, Cleveland, Ohio 44114. I Heidi and Toni Explore Cleveland is produced by Heidi Johnson and Toni Gambino; all rights reserved. Please follow us on Facebook, Instagram,Snapchat and TikTok. https://exploringclevelandwithheidiandtoni.com Email: email@example.com. The views and opinions expressed in this podcast belong to the content creators and not the business organization, affiliates, or their employees. This podcast is for entertainment purposes only. --- This episode is sponsored by · Anchor: The easiest way to make a podcast. https://anchor.fm/app Support this podcast: https://anchor.fm/heidi-johnson39/support
In Patsy Mink's first term in Congress in 1965, she was one of only 11 women serving in the US House of Representatives, and she was the first woman of color to ever serve in Congress. Mink was no stranger to firsts, being the first Japanese-American woman licensed to practice law in Hawaii, after being one of only two women in her graduating class at the University of Chicago Law School. She would later be the first Asian American to run for President. Mink leaned on her own experiences of sexism and racism in writing and supporting legislation to help women, especially women of color and women in poverty. MInk co-authored and supported the landmark Title IX Amendment of the Higher Education Act, that stated that “No person in the United States shall, on the basis of sex, be excluded from participation in, be denied the benefits of, or be subjected to discrimination under any education program or activity receiving Federal financial assistance.” After Mink's death in 2002, Title IX was renamed the Patsy T. Mink Equal Opportunity in Education Act. Joining me to help us learn about Patsy Mink are Dr. Judy Tzu-Chun Wu, Professor of Asian American Studies at the University of California, Irvine, and Patsy Mink's daughter, Dr. Gwendolyn (Wendy) Mink, former Professor of Politics at the University of California, Santa Cruz and former Professor of Women and Gender Studies at Smith College. Drs. Wu and Mink have co-authored a new book, Fierce and Fearless: Patsy Takemoto Mink, First Woman of Color in Congress. Our theme song is Frogs Legs Rag, composed by James Scott and performed by Kevin MacLeod, licensed under Creative Commons. Image Credit: “1972 campaign poster image from the Patsy Mink for President Committee,” Congressional Portrait File, Prints and Photographs Division, Library of Congress, LC-USZ62-122137) - Patsy T. Mink Papers at the Library of Congress. Image is in the Public Domain. Audio Credit: “The National Commission on the Observance of International Women's Year 1975 sponsored this conversation with Rep. Martha Griffith (D-Michigan), Rep. Patsy Mink (D-Hawaii) and Wendy Ross of the U.S. Information Service.” November 26, 1974. Video/Audio is in the Public Domain. Additional Sources: “MINK, Patsy Takemoto,” United States House of Representatives Archives. “Patsy T. Mink Papers” at the Library of Congress “Women who made legal history: Patsy Mink,” University of Chicago Law School, March 31, 2021. “Rewriting the Rules: Celebrating 50 Years of Title IX,” The William S. Richardson School of Law, University of Hawaii at Manoa. Learn more about your ad choices. Visit megaphone.fm/adchoices
Welcome to the Green Room, a podcast where we go behind the scenes with fintech entrepreneurs and thought leaders about their careers, impact, and industry insights. I'm your host, Amrita Vir. In season 3 of the Green Room, we've expanded our scope beyond Southeast Asia to all of ASEAN and will spend some time going down the web3 rabbit hole with play to earn startups, NFT projects, and stablecoins. But don't worry, we'll still cover some web2 topics like SME lending and payment rewards. We also had International Women's Day in March, and I realized that as a woman podcaster, I need to get more women on the show. So thanks for listening the Green Room Fintech Podcast. If you know anyone who would be a great guest, particularly awesome women founders, reach out to us at firstname.lastname@example.org. In the meantime, we hope you enjoy season 3. Happy listening!
Nicole Edwards is the founder of Edwards Authentic, offering courses and retreats to create a sanctuary for women to flourish in their personal and professional endeavors. She is a coauthor of the International Women of Color Who Boss Up— an Amazon best selling book and a TEDx speaker. We discuss Nicole's professional career and background and the work she does with women today. We talk about her childhood experiences, her motherhood journey, particularly around her son's Autism diagnosis and so much more. “When you pay attention to that inner voice and you figure out how to connect to it, you are a powerhouse.” - Nicole Edwards Links: Christie's Website Christie's Instagram: @sasssays Nicole's Website Nicole's LinkedIn Nicole's Instagram: @edwardsauthentic
On International Women's Day in March of 2022, Nicola Sturgeon, First Minister of Scotland, issued a formal apology for the thousands of people Scotland burned at the stake from the 1500s to the 1700s. Most of those people were women, and it seemed fitting to the First minister, as the first woman to ever hold the title, to apologize during international women's Month (it's every March, guys), on March 8th, International Women's Day, for all the women (and men) the government of Scotland murdered for turning into cats and spoiling ale. We tackle the history of Scottish witches by examining the life of Isobel Gowdie, Queen of the Witches! As a self-confessed witch in the 1600s, she is the woman who gave rise to witch lore and a voice to fairy lore. Her life is largely unknown but her four confessions have withstood the test of time, fascinating scholars and witches alike for the last two hundred years. Find out why, and hide the matches, when we explore witchcraft and State-craft this episode!
This episode features long time boxing scribe and International Women's Boxing Hall Of Fame Inductee, David Avila. Me and David discuss all things surrounding #TaylorSerrano and #StevensonValdez. We also revisit Errol Spence Jr.'s fight against Yordenis Ugas.
Welcome to Episode #29 of the Guns and Yoga Podcast. Today I am speaking with Sherri Martin, National FOP Wellness Coordinator. I was fortunate enough to meet Sherri in 2020 after our agency was matched with her, and two other Subject Matter Experts, from the Nashville Police Dept. as we launched our peer support and wellness program after applying to the CRITAC program through the COPS office. CRITAC stands for: Collaborative Reform Initiative Technical Assistance Center. Sherri's background as a law enforcement veteran and clinician were extremely valuable as we moved forward with our program. She shared insight, guidance, and some of the initiative the FOP and COPS offices were working on such as the Vetting Guide, which helped tremendously. We will talk more about this during the show. The day I spoke with Sherri, March 8 of this year, was coincidentally International Women's Days; a day that celebrates women's achievements and a reminder that progress still needs to be made. Sherri and I cover a lot of territory, we start with her LE career in Charleson SC and Enfield Ct and how she ultimately landed in her current position as Director of Wellness Services with the FOP. Besides our shared passion for law enforcement wellness, Sherri and I have a few other things in common; we talk about falling in love, relocating cross county, starting over in our careers, and what its like to work in a male dominated profession. The percentage of women in LE isn't much different then it was 25 years ago, only 12-14% of LEO's are women. This is why it's so important for women to support other women. We discuss the National FOP's third wellness conference that was held this past January in Nashville that I was fortunate enough to attend along with several others from my agency. We cover highlights from Nashville, and what's on the horizon for the FOP. Sherri is a trailblazer in her field and I am so grateful to have met her. I had a lot of fun talking to her, it was like chatting with an old friend. LINKS: FRATERNAL ORDER OF POLICE - Officer Wellness And, as always, if you find value in this episode, make sure to share it, give us a review, and if you'd like to be notified of future episodes you can subscribe on our Podbean website or email us at email@example.com. Also, be sure to check out WendyHummell.com to learn more about me, my Radical Resilience Program and my free webinars & yoga videos. Thanks!
We were lucky enough to get a sneak preview of the Southern Tier's upcoming release of their 2022 Pink Boots Society brew, in conjunction with the International Women's air and space museum - Amelia Beerhart. We sat down with fan favorites Haley and Jason from Southern Tier and Sarah from the Women's Air and Space Museum to get a first taste of the Strawberry Ale and learn all about the upcoming release party featuring a ton of Cleveland - Women-owned businesses. Super humbled to help share this story. Cheers! --- Send in a voice message: https://anchor.fm/drinkaboutitpodcast/message Support this podcast: https://anchor.fm/drinkaboutitpodcast/support
As we start off International Black Women's History Month, I had a great chat with Dr. Jackie "Bouvier" Copeland. She and discussed following your dreams at all stages of your life, the current situation in Ukraine for Black Americans, and of course, Self-Love and more! In an unforgettable and soul stirring-response to the current global turmoil, jazz singer-songwriter Bouvier, the sobriquet of social finance and justice innovator, Dr. Jackie “Bouvier” Copeland, has released “In Her Peace” on International Black Women's History Month. The inspirational single is one of the many popular songs from her debut studio album, Blachant, that will be released on April 15, 2022. “A double entendre, ‘In Her Peace' refers to both the divine feminine in all people and how this cosmic energy can cultivate inner peace to thrive, even in times of personal and societal turmoil,” Bouvier shares. Like all Blachant songs, "In Her Peace" is not just for contemplation or entertainment. The song is designed to help cultivate an accessible sense of inner calm that can foster personal and spiritual growth, a foundation for social and environmental justice. Bouvier adds, "In Her Peace" is an ideal backdrop to meditating, mindfulness practices, hiking, prayer, and other activities designed to induce calm and life balance. Also, it is a great anthem for Women's History Month and International Women's Day, both of which highlight the power and contributions of women throughout time worldwide.” https://www.queenvisionnetwork.com https://www.instagram.com/theqchat_podcast/ https://www.instagram.com/iam_geauxqueen/ This Podcast is Sponsored by Queen's Arrogance LLC (c) #internationalblackwomenshistorymonth --- Send in a voice message: https://anchor.fm/the-q-chat/message Support this podcast: https://anchor.fm/the-q-chat/support
In this episode, I discover the David Lynch YouTube channel and we talk about Pitbull celebrating International Women's Day. PS: sorry for the wait - Mexico's wifi took 2 days to upload the episode! -- SUPPORT THE SHOW: DudeRob - 20% Your Order!!!!! https://duderobe.com PROMO CODE: WAWD BarkBox - Get 2 FREE MONTHS https://barkbox.com/wawd BlueChew - Get $20 OFF - FIRST ORDER FREE https://wawdpod.com/blue FlightZone - 15% OFF https://flightzonesmoke.com/ Promo Code: WAWD -- Listen Here: ✅ Spotify: https://bit.ly/wawd-spotify ✅ Apple Podcast: https://bit.ly/wawd-apple ✅ Google Podcast: https://bit.ly/wawd-google ✅ Breaker: https://bit.ly/wawd-breaker ✅ Overcast: https://bit.ly/wawd-overcast -- Watch Here: ✅ Youtube: https://bit.ly/wawd-youtubes ✅ Facebook: https://bit.ly/wawd-facebook ✅ TikTok: https://bit.ly/wawd-tiktok -- Follow Us: ✅ Instagram: https://bit.ly/wawd-instagram ✅ TikTok: https://bit.ly/wawd-tiktok ✅ Facebook: https://bit.ly/wawd-facebook -- Support the Pod: ✅ Join our Patreon: https://www.patreon.com/whatarewedoing ✅ Shop: https://shopwawd.com/ ✅ Be Our Guest: https://whatarewedoingpod.com/be-a-guest ✅ Links: https://whatarewedoingpod.com/links --- Send in a voice message: https://anchor.fm/what-are-we-doing-pod/message
She's at it again, giving you updates on dating (let's just say Oscar's is Jill's new go-to first date spot), moving, interior design consults (shout out to Charlotte at West Elm), and the GOOP article that Jill read (yes, THAT Goop, that she (wait for it....) actually loved! After the bullsh*t, we turn to International Women's Day, and we dive into stats about women's rights in the U.S. and globally that will quite literally blow your mind. If this episode doesn't fire you up and make you double down on the power (and issues) that come with being a woman, we don't know what will! xoxo, The GTGs
MVC&R would love it if someone in charge would do something about the outrageous gas prices, but President Joe Biden says he, “Can't do much about gas prices.” The director for the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention is now saying COVID is seasonal, and the “Vagina Museum” celebrates International Women's Day by honoring biological men. Vice President Kamala Harris is now going to Poland, and Secretary Pete Buttigieg wants you to buy an electric car so you can save on gas money. The president of GLAAD says the gender identity curriculum does not exist, however, banning the nonexistent curriculum would be harmful to children. Socialist Representative Rashida Tlaib wants you to believe the surging inflation going on is not inflation, and an MSNBC anchor admits it is “insane” that the United States is not energy independent.
Rachel Bonnetta and company recap a wild day of NFL headlines as Aaron Rodgers returns to Green Bay and Russell Wilson heads to Denver. Rachel tells stories from the combine before detailing the best things we saw this week. Happy International Women's Day! Learn more about your ad-choices at https://www.iheartpodcastnetwork.comSee omnystudio.com/listener for privacy information.
This week, Chelsea is sitting down with world-renowned designer and activist Stella McCartney to look at women in the fashion industry – the progress we've made toward equality and what needs to happen next.For more than twenty years, Stella McCartney has been running her own label and designing using environmentally-friendly practices and sustainable fabrics. From the very beginning, Stella has not used leather or any animal skin, feathers, or fur in her designs and she's looked to reduce waste. Now, she is pushing the entire industry toward a higher standard of sustainable practice. And this month, Stella is debuting an outfit for the one and only Minnie Mouse. After almost a century wearing a dress, Minnie will be donning an original, deep blue Stella McCartney pantsuit – marking International Women's Day and the 30th Anniversary of Disneyland Paris. Learn more about your ad-choices at https://www.iheartpodcastnetwork.comSee omnystudio.com/listener for privacy information.
In this special International Women's Day episode, Elaine Ngim, Head of Investment Advisory Singapore and Silvia Wegmann, Head of Sustainable Investment Solutions have an open exchange about their personal stories, work lives and leadership roles. They also discuss the importance of gender and diversity in an ESG context. This episode is moderated by Pearlyn Wong, Head of Investment Promotion & Solutions Asia.