She would reinvent herself and the eventual transition to retirement. If you’ve experienced something similar, how did you handle it? Howard Fishman, in his mid-60s, is beginning his second career as a writer.
Every situation is different and requires a varying array of responses. Living in California and currently working on his first novel.
Her words have the mushy consistency of acumen oatmeal.
With each attempt to be more like them had reached a crescendo.
As the rest of the team developed strategies using experience and gravitas, Connie sat frozen in the fluorescent headlights of that sterile room and realized: Forty years later, it is a different story. Still, she treads lightly, wary of being viewed as sage on the stage, selectively adding historical perspective but stopping short of suggested solutions that once rolled profoundly off her tongue.
Because now her advice seems to fall on deaf ears and generates indiscrete eye rolls.
That old dog of an adage just wasn’t going to hunt anymore. Her Baby Boomer generation was widely touted as independent, disciplined, focused and resourceful.
Pushing her authentic self to the side, she is careful to present an age-lite version of her personae.
Break the Cycle is proud to have been granted the Love is Not Abuse campaign from Fifth and Pacific (formerly Liz Claiborne, Inc.).
It is thus with great pleasure that we present their years of hard work and research excellence: finds that a significant majority of corporate executives and their employees from the nation's largest companies recognize the harmful and extensive impact of domestic violence in the workplace, yet only 13% of corporate executives think their companies should address the problem.
finds Approximately two-thirds of Americans say it is hard to determine whether someone has been a victim of domestic abuse (64%) and want more information about what to do when confronted with domestic violence (65%).
Connie remembered the discomfort of her first business meeting.
There was the latest company mixer, filled with cliques of 30-somethings who wouldn’t make eye contact – and the rebound bonding with contemporaries pushing conspiracy theories about generational changes in the workplace.