Here is a rather friendly piece of advice that will give you some practical ideas to reconcile leisure and professional life. But everything must work as planned.
The BBC’s Eileen Carey story, revealed by the BBC, has recently made a buzz. The head of a Silicon Valley company described how she decided to switch from blond to brown to be considered any of her male counterparts. Other women before her have tried experiments to denounce sexism in the professional sphere. Even implicitly, he’s still there. Discover some of their experiences.
They created a fake male associate to get more recognition at work!
Two California women entrepreneurs, the young founders of an art e-commerce site called Witchsy, were condescendingly remarked and attitudinal about the fact that they were young women. Your condescending attitude on the part of service providers, lack of answers or late, disrespectful answers, and even blackmail after one of them refused a date. The list is rather long!
So, they decided to set up a surprising but effective technique: they invented a third partner, a certain Keith. He played soccer in college, is married and will soon be a dad. Keith is the perfect man. So much so that since his fictitious arrival in society, the answers arrive much faster, and are far more often positive. A miracle! The story of these two women and their fictitious colleagues, like Eileen Carey’s, has toured the world and pointed to the world of high tech and start-ups, which we would have thought to be modern…
Wearing a man’s costume at work: the unusual experience of a journalist
Lucy Rycroft-Smith, a freelance journalist for The Guardian, decided to conduct a rather unusual experiment: she dressed as a man for a month at work. Correctly, she started wearing costumes. A formal, unique and simple outfit that she appreciated and which enabled her to get rid of social codes.
She recounted her experience on The F World, which she came up with the idea of seeing articles about the “October” challenge that encourages women to wear ties for one month at work. But to push her project further, she adopts the masculine dress codes with a real three pieces costume rather than dressed in “women’s version” suits, more fitted.