When I started the work I still do today, I saw it as an investment for future generations, not just for my children but all children. Building that organization often entailed taking on part time jobs, projects that often were underpaid and underappreciated.
Sometimes I would finish one job and go right to the next; it took all my energy, but I had to have enough to be able to perform the work I was most passionate about: ending the cancers that are preventable, and which we can eliminate.
(University of Southampton) The key to preventing obesity in future generations is to make their parents healthier before they conceive, leading health researchers suggest.
Whether you love or hate your job, what you say about it can change how your children view their future careers. Kids are naturally interested in what their parents do all day. Conversations about work can be a great opportunity to ...
What's to be done about millennials? They hate napkins, cereal, "dealing with people," and golf, among other pastimes cherished by their forebears. More concerning yet, America's largest generation hates the stock market — or at lea...
Millennials are often associated with the working from home trend, but is it a fair association? Do they really prefer working from home that much more than previous generations?