Judith Warner writes about the findings of a recent Pew Research Center report and how American attitudes have evolved toward working parenthood.
Advocates of family-friendly workplace changes will have to confront the fact that “flexibility” is simply not a terribly useful term—it means too many things to too many people, and for a lot of people it means nothing at all.
Judith Warner compares education attitudes and performance of young boys and girls.
Sheryl Sandberg’s message has a shot at bringing about a cultural change that would improve the lives of all women.
Judith Warner describes Betty Friedan's legacy and how the women's movement she talked about is only half-accomplished today.
Judith Warner discusses whether having more female senators would result in less conflict and partisan gridlock.
The incontrovertible facts of the Lanza case are, for now, what we as a nation should be focusing on as we come to terms with the Newtown tragedy. All the rest is just talk.
The danger of exaggerating the use of psychotropic medications by children and teens is that it denies both the seriousness and the reality of the conditions that drive parents, reluctantly, to seek help for their kids in the first place.
The non-care of our children, the cruel burden of responsibility that now rests on the shoulders of individual mothers (and fathers, for that matter) is every bit as urgent and moral an issue as reproductive rights. And it is an absolutely central issue to the flourishing of our economy.
Judith Warner is a Senior Fellow at American Progress. She is also a contributing writer for The New York Times Magazine and a columnist for Time.com. She was a 2012–2013 recipient of a Rosalynn Carter Fellowship for Mental Health Journalism. She is best known for her New York Times bestseller, Perfect Madness: Motherhood in the […]
Women did a great deal for Democrats in this election. Their support cemented President Obama’s return to the White House and their disgust with Republican extremism maintained and strengthened the party’s Senate majority.
Judith Warner explains how being undecided in the election is an act of utter absurdity and that being adaptive is not well adapted to the complexities of modern life.
Judith Warner explains how denying the reality of the suffering that motivates people to spend time and money on seeing doctors is inhuman.
Judith Warner discusses how the Romney's p.r. is a problem for which there is no honest solution and that pulling back to curtain to show where they come from hasn't worked recently.