President Donald Trump tied the success of the faltering stock market to the election in a tweet Tuesday, suggesting that if the Democrats prevail on Nov. 6 it could mean more losses.
Even before Christine Blasey Ford delivered her controlled but explosive testimony to the Senate Judiciary Committee last week, college-educated white women like her represented a rising threat to Republican prospects in the November election.
This week marks the 25th anniversary of the passage of the Family and Medical Leave Act (FMLA), which for the first time provided workers with job-protected family and medical leave.
The wife of a Lincoln Park man who was deported last week after living in the U.S. for 30 years made it clear Sunday on the steps of the state Capitol that she’s willing to fight for his return.
Feminism is back, with a vengeance, and you can thank Donald Trump for that. No, seriously. The pussy-grabbing scam artist, ignoramus, and vulgarian with zero government experience, who ran on “Lock her up!” and gold-plated racism, won the White House against a former US senator and secretary of state, a woman with many progressive and
California promotes its image as a place for adventure, stardom, and innovation. That image is growing dimmer as opportunity and entrepreneurship are stifled by workplace policies that leave vulnerable workers and women worse off.
“This budget is a direct attack on workers, families, women, seniors, and the middle class—and it represents just the latest of the many broken promises from President Trump.”
In the past decade, the concept of unleashing women’s inner “boss” has been in vogue. Seemingly everyone was peddling a conference, book, or catchphrase aimed at teaching women how to beat the work-life juggle and get ahead—and many women, long frustrated, were eager to try whatever took to achieve equality in the workplace.