Ask what the keys to a successful sales career are, and Missy will tell you that it’s all about hard work and relationship building. It’s also about facing challenges head on – especially the tough ones. She’s done a lot of that since she joined T-Mobile in 2004 as a B2B specialist bringing wireless solutions to large companies.
As summer is winding down, it can seem like the end of the year is looming over us all. Before you know it, you’ll be planning for the holidays. How do you plan to get through the busy fall months? Balancing work, family, your home, and the holidays ahead can feel like an insurmountable mountain. What if you had more flexibility in your work schedule while still earning an income? That is exactly what you can achieve with an opportunity to work from home running your very own home-based call center business.
Women are expected to crunch their achievements into a timetable that often lasts less than 20 years, Sally Koslow writes in The New York Times. “Find a partner. Raise some chicks. Zoom to the top of your field. Check each box by 50,” the former McCalls editor writes. But working later in life is where many women find their calling, only by that time employers are looking for younger talent. “Women need to speak up about this issue, just as female hiring managers should think about hiring women the age of their mother.”
The store shelves are already stocked with school supplies and while your children may not be ready to go back to school just yet, the inevitable is coming. For moms, by the time school starts again it is usually a welcomed return to routines and organized schedules.
However that routine can be stressful for most parents who have to juggle work, school, homework, and extracurricular activities. If this stressful lifestyle routine sounds familiar, it might be time to consider a different and new career opportunity. What if you could be your own boss and start your own business by the time the kids are back in school this fall?
When Arianna Huffington pointed to the benefits of women serving on boards of directors, her male colleague snapped back, saying women talk too much.
That off-the-cuff comment cost David Bonderman his cushy gig: he resigned from the Uber board as the company claims that it’s determined to clean up its culture.
The same day, a male congressional colleague interrupted California Senator Kamala Harris — triggering women to express their outrage on social-media.
To most women, stuff like this is routine: we live in a society that expects women to take back seat or just shut up when it comes to important issues.
Whatever became of the saying, “I am woman. Hear me roar?”