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As a former sex crimes and child abuse prosecutor from one of the New York District Attorney’s offices, the standard question I get asked is, “Is it just like an episode of Law and Order: SVU?”
There is a simple, oft-ignored truth: the right to choose has been extremely good for business. In fact, I would credit it with a substantial part in fueling the economic expansions of the ‘80s and ‘90s for the simple and indisputable reason that it dramatically expanded the ability of women to perform economically productive work.
This month marks the 25th anniversary of the Jewish Women’s Foundation of New York, a leading feminist philanthropic organization that quite literally puts money where its collective metaphorical mouth is: in social progress, in the advancement of women, in promoting equality regardless of gender, creed, race, or nationality.
For most of my professional career, I have worked in the high-tech industry with predominantly male leadership. I continue to be appreciative of the mentorship I’ve received over the years, but I would often follow that with self-comparison
Before the Genius Quotient (GQ) existed, it was most common to rely on an individual's Intelligence Quotient (IQ) and Emotional Intelligence (EQ) to learn more about them and then decide if they're a good fit for specific roles within a company. Although each quotient provides