21 Burst results for "Gender Dynamics"
Is Your COVID Childcare Arrangement Hurting Your Health?
"Was an interesting time period to study working family because everything got disrupted right so when things get disrupted. People change their routines around to adjust and adapt to the disruption. And so the idea of doing this study to look at how people sort of adapted to changes in their work was to take a look at how people adopted. And what kind of profile. They fell into in terms of how they split work. And these are all heterosexual couples so So they're looking at sort of more traditional gender dynamics and they're looking at how these couples sort of started to split work during covid from childcare perspective and whether or not that had an impact on their health a period of time leader and so the idea is that you know we know that people have things set up in a certain way but this allowed them to look at a variety of profiles that people don't generally engage in because They may have things set up in a more traditional way but then they couldn't do it that way or You know they may try something newer or more innovative because they're in a unique situation where it may end up working during this period of time and then moving forward they might also learn something new about oh this is actually a helpful reaction to what's going on around me so it gave like a really cool way of looking at a variety of different ways to manage work in life that didn't really emerge in the literature before this time period. That's awesome so it's something we can definitely take forward and use in the future beyond what we're doing now and just because we've had an interesting time to find it to find this stuff.
"gender dynamics" Discussed on KIRO Radio 97.3 FM
"And now I'm going to kind of a nudge in the ribs to show you that I just scored. I didn't know that Michael Pence is it's not only Mike Pence's style to do that, obviously. A couple of descriptive months ago. Our weeks ago, somebody did an analysis of both plants. And they found that they're very similar. Somebody thought two pence. Why'd you throw the Plage religion line in there? And I mean how many people I mean, my God. What is going on? Seven? Yeah. Get the reference. You are going for the 70 year old voter. Come on, And I didn't even know Harriet this Harris. I didn't see her facial expression. One drawback of radio. But, you know, obviously, reaction was that in there, Her reaction was Really? You're going to throw that in? I mean, it was perfect, but I thought it was a good dig. So from somebody who can a CZ partisan as I am, it is politically interested as I am. I appreciate a good rhetorical crack, and I thought that that was they either. They both came out of the chute really strong, because, remember again. That was the first response. I think we heard from either of them. I'm not a farce, appointed that they didn't answer any of the questions because there was a couple of really good ones, like Have you spoken to your fellow candidate regard After all, they're both very late seventies and going on and then, like answering questions about, you know, just court packing to ignore that one. I mean, that's a huge one to talk about taxes. It's just just like I really At one point I was yelling at pence shot up just because you can't shut up talking. Oh, yeah, It's like, Yeah. Okay. Solis has all the warmth of a mortician the having buried both of my parents and dealt with the same undertakers And the guy's like, Okay, I understand the difficulty that you're experiencing. These are hard times for all of us. He says they care about me the words she doesn't care about this. During the way your father's here with comb. I don't care about my dad's hair. Just pence has got this sort of. It's a kind of bedside manner, huh? Yeah, both time and then she's like, you know, Look at me. I'm cool because my mom's Indian in my dad's Jamaican and the last Wrapper I could think of that. I really enjoy living right now is to pack so anyway, you know, I got a bunch of other cuts. What do you want? Okay. Track. What do you want? Healthcare. Okay, listen rather than something I'd like to talk about a couple of other aspects because we we experience it a little differently, and one is the gender dynamics. Do you think they played Into any part of the debate and the reason I'm asking. I'm not saying they did or they didn't. But there's a lot of discussion online. There's the discussion on cable news and in print about whether Trump I mean no, whether Pence came off. It's kind of like mansplaining and that when Camilla says, you know, I'm still speaking where those gender dynamics would he have spoken over? If that had been Mike Wallace were than Susan Page? You know, would he have spoken over his much as he did or by comparison with You know, he was a saint rhetorically. Where do you stand on that? How did that? How did that come off to you? Well, to Susan page to Susan Page, he just was going to keep talking. Regardless of who the moderator was. He obviously had marching orders, which was, you know, to not answer the questions. They both did that. Don't answer the questions. They didn't answer the questions and keep talking until finally they have to do something to cut you off. But Trump Set such a standard by just continued to blast over people that even pence kind of just continuing to go, even though she said, that's enough. That's enough. It didn't seem that outlandish. You want to compare the two. I know you had just watch the governor and Culp did a great job. As soon as I said, That's it. Your two minutes are up. They were very, very obedient. I mean, it was like that. Isn't that nice? And at one point, I think he's Brady Cruise goes well, Our time is up. Thank you, and they both stopped. It's like there you go. Okay, We're all obey. Saying the roles that was right wasn't in pence going on. It's like just quiet, isn't it? If somebody else something to talk about 00? Yeah, he was mansplaining to hurt. He wouldn't do that. If she was a woman of please. So, yeah, you didn't buy. That s so interesting was that I heard from a number of people again on the cable shows that this would Primarily beyond CNN. Now they're not necessarily employees, but they are on CNN or MSNBC, the women said, and including SC SC Cup. I don't know if you know s e Cupp, but she is a Republican strategist using her, you know, maybe early forties or something, but she does not like Trump and she came on. It was talking about pence and says, I've worked with Mike Pence. I used to actually be impressive Mike Pence, But tonight he made my skin crawl, he says. I couldn't stand his kind of condescension. Nding take on Ah, Kamala Harris So, and the only people that mentioned this were various women on that responding. And so I think women were more sensitive to the gender dynamics may be involved in Men are or who might have been. You know, Tom, he might have been opening the door for her in metaphorically speaking on DH, holding the door and trying to be almost obsequious Lee respectful for her and her gender because Donald Trump has lost the female suburban vote. Kamala Harris is the choice for the female suburban vote. And you get pence to be able to come on there and be a real gentleman. And I would like to say, Senator I'm for the you to be on the stage. Congratulations. That's right. That work. This is wonderful Sea does that And then it was a good move. And then I don't know. What does he know? Howto talk to women and make them feel like equals. And you know that back and forth. I just I'll go back to Margaret Thatcher. Give me Margaret Thatcher watching market doctor talks is, but I know what we say. Jean. Let me see Jean Kilpatrick, the relating to Patrick talk. You want to see people that are able to present themselves and their ideas and their female and ask, Give me those two female any day. Okay, But keep this in mind, Margaret Thatcher had to take voice lessons. So lower her voice that when she became prime minister, she had to actually be take in order to be taken seriously. She had a work on her voice because her voice was too high pitched. She was told, and she worked on lowering your voice, so their gender dynamics, you know, no matter. You know, when the era and what the politics are for Bella Abzug. You think Bella Abzug ever had to change your voice down the trouble my hat? You had an idea. She was a New Yorker from York, right? Yeah. Ifyou're strong female, you're strong female people. Just forget about the fact that even need to say the way word female. You're just a strong individual who presents her ideas in a strong way. Don't fall back on. Oh, I'm strong. I'm a woman. Oh, but now you're speaking to me, Tio. You know, I hate that. Yeah, that's What I meant was that's that's not what Harris did. No, That's what people said about her..
"gender dynamics" Discussed on WORT 89.9 FM
"Fellow older folk from from being able to feed her baby while while performing her role as an elected official. How often do you see things like that in your work, Do you and showing up and rallying the troops because ah woman's body or choice as a parent is being leveraged as a way to silence her or or Pinder, her as an elected official. So that was an extreme example. And yet you really took me back there. I was so angry. Ah, God. That meeting was horrible. Um, remember very bad yet know that we're like, four weeks. Yes, it was. That was that was sure something else. Uh, I'd like to know that we won, though. Eventually it took replacing some people, but we did win. Ah, we did win there. Um, so and before we know what that baby's gonna be in kindergarten. It's got to be close. But anyway, Yeah, so I mean, it's that is the Ah, on the more extreme and of what we've dealt with, but they're certainly there's a lot of like. Weird back and the sexism that I end up dealing with that somebody will give me a call. And then ah, sort of, like try to figure out who's going on and who to call to make it stop. There's a lot more of that than like the publicly. Going to verbally light. Another City Council on fire on And there's trying. It's it's just so So many things have happened in the six years I've been doing this job that I can't even Ah, keep track of all of them, but it is definitely You know? Just like everywhere else in our lives. Women, an elected office are going to experience sexism and then they're going to be told. That it isn't sexism right? Because that's what happens. Ah, and so we don't want to pretend that this isn't so you know, we have women facing some Mike. Pretty gendered threats right now, Um, as as you might imagine, like local leaders, as you don't have to imagine, you know, are dealing with some, like very controversial very hard. Decisions on DWard were more likely to have our lives threatens then men in elected office. Right, So there's there's certainly some of that that we're dealing with and then some lower level her vestment stuff and you know, I don't Want to pretend to women that if they run for elected office that this you know, might not be something they face. But you're also not immune to it if you don't run, and if you do run Hopefully, you're part of pushing our society. Ah, little bit farther past this right and making policies that are going to start. Making some of this better. Yeah, it is. Definitely it's it's hard, even though and even well, that's not sexism serving in elected office is really hard. It's a really interesting thing, though, to think about the gender dynamics and to talk about the gender dynamics, particularly going back to that meeting. We were at the folks who were against this person's right to breastfeed. Identified as women. You know, the folks had been leading the charge on and you know there were there were some very prominent women who did not want another woman to be able to breastfeed during a meeting who thought it was a distraction, and we talked earlier about, you know, we've talked a lot about women. Leading during the time of covert and how nations that have the leadership of women seem to be doing a lot better. But Wisconsin has Tony Evers is governor on Dhoni. Evers has has tried to declare a state of emergency and manage the pandemic, relying on health experts and has been under minded By our state Supreme Court, which is majority women. Overwhelming. There's only point man is the Prince State Supreme Court looks just like the Madison School board. One guy So what does it mean? When we get women in charge, or women are the majority of a body of governance on DWI? We don't see progress. We see women doing things to sabotage other women. Sure, I don't know that Steve Ian's gonna love being The Hague a door of the school board, but I guess we'll find out Ah, parallel. Just thinking, you know, gender demographically, sir, It's just that you don't see a lot of places. I can see you making the connection. Uh, yeah. So I mean, obviously, ideology is hugely important here, and I think You know, there's there's some theorizing and some things that I know about about what was happening in Eau Claire. And I think that you see Ah, sometimes gatekeeping right with will not very long ago there was a seat at the table. For a woman. There was one and so ah, and to get there you had very much conform. Two. The culture of that body, which meant that you had to fit into this place where the men were comfortable with. You write it had to do with the weight, right? Like women didn't get Tau wear pants in the U. S senate until like that. I can't remember the date it is. Shockingly late, and I will look it up and follow up with you. But right like this. It is the point of it is women had to fit themselves into this very small Place. To get a seat at the table..
Solving the mental load update
"When we first spoke about the mental load on this podcast, there was a fringe cartoon cold. You should've asked that was going viral. It explained the mental load with such clarity that when I first saw it, my reaction was fury. I wanted to. Shift to the ground. It showed a woman with a baby and a hapless male partner who was kind, but needed to be told how to help and it so familiar. So common. So exasperating and so profoundly unfair. Journalist, Tracey spicer new. What I was talking about. It was an absolute lightbulb moment for me, I sir, Clementine, Ford's facebook page. I share with everyone and I knew that went viral swear words and it happened in the time when I realized that my life with my wonderful husband who's fifty fifty with the housework fifty, fifty with the childcare, but it was just the little things. I'm always the one who organizes school holiday care or who takes the time to look after the kids or rangers everyone's Christmas presents or birthday present in his extended family and my extended family. So after reading that I, decided to go on strike in the household so he had to do it drove him Berserk. He said this is crazy. Such little school holiday cared Australia. I said now you know my pain. Jenny talk about the mental load in your life. I think when I saw the catching was like, oh, no added that to my mental learn. About. How often I think about the mental load? That's Jenny Leong amp in New South Wales Parliament I was very lucky and I consider it to be like that. My partner was able to access paid parental leave. So he was the primary care for a significant amount of time and in that case he did take the mental Lloyd and a lot of that was then there that the what's interesting is once we're both Both. Back at work where the default position falls back and the expectation of WHO's supposed to know those things to me. Then you feel like part of it is also all of my being bad feminist because of that because I think then adds another level to it to how much you should make a deal of this or not I noticed the gender dynamic with my. Friends that are in. Relationships, they're both men they quite comfortably into stereotypes, gender roles that old without all of the challenges and the. Doctor Leah. Repent on a lecturer in sociology at the University of, Melbourne. She racist as domestic labor, and this idea of the mental load is her field of expertise. I'm going to start and say a little bit controversial. Say That everyone actually carries the mental load. So some portion of your mental load may go to thinking about your career. Some portion of it may go to thinking about your family and some portion of it may be going to thinking about your personal life and the differences, the balance across men and women. So you could imagine men are spending a lot more of their mental load thinking about how do I advance my career thinking about the day to day challenges of work. That is a very different mental load than who is going to pick up the child from daycare. or WHO's GonNa Organize School holidays or who's doing the housework wise. House a mass. And one leads to economic outcome, career mobility and one is just unpaid sometimes recognized sometimes not recognized labor. And I think that's really the difference. How do we shift the ratio? Definitely does seat more with women the. Yeah, I, K-. So we're all in agreement about that. Absolutely. Absolutely, the balance in terms of unpaid in terms of thinking about the experience is disproportionately shouldered by women. Yes. Absolutely. Once, you get your head around the idea of the mental load. You start seeing it everywhere in the lives of your friends, colleagues, your mother, your self. It. Happens to women in all walks of life and age and six urology, but it seems to hit hardest when there's a baby. So. Now, we have a name for the mental load. But. The problem is naming, it doesn't make it go away. As I was sobbing thinking. I used to be able to manage employees teams. And now I'm too overwhelmed to even manage a grocery list. And more importantly. How did I become the default for every single child care and household tasks for my family? It wasn't supposed to happen to me. This is a road ski shades La, and she's written a book called Fairplay, which is all about fairly distributing the mental load aves marriage nearly ended when her husband center, it takes saying. I'm surprised you didn't get blueberries. She was furious at the assumption that she had gone from high powered lawyer to full-time Default Blueberry shepper. Eight. Knew she had to do something about it? She says, there are a few ways to look the mental load. My favorite was a term from nineteen eighty-seven and American sociologist named Arlene Kaplan. Daniels. coined a term called invisible work. In why like that term so much is because that's the only one that had a modicum of a solution in it. Because I kept thinking to myself. Maybe. Maybe if I can make. Visible all the invisible things I was doing from my home and family for my husband, Seth? Maybe then he would value what I did.
"gender dynamics" Discussed on KCRW
"It's 8 46 This is morning edition from NPR News. I'm David Greene and I'm Steve Inskeep. Protests against police Brutality in Portland, Oregon, include a special feature, along with the demonstrators and masks and the clouds of tear gas and the police in riot gear. Portland has lines of women arms linked Standing in front of the crowd. They're known as the wall of Mom's. NPR's Daniel Kurtz. Leben found there is a history of moms is the face of protest. Candace Lightner became an activist 40 years ago after her daughter was killed by now, she says, telling the story doesn't sting the way it used to. It's not difficult at all because I've done it so many times, So it's alright. So Carrie was killed on May 3rd, and it was a hit and run, and I learned that he was a multiple repeat offender drunk driver. And so just four days later, she started putting together a new group Mothers against Drunk driving or Mad. At the time she was grieving, so she wasn't really thinking about what kind of power moms specifically might have. You know, the pressures to call his mother Hood got an apple pie, and it just sort of rang, And I just think that wouldn't have happened if it had been predominantly man. I just don't Today. There's moms demand action, which advocates for gun control. The mothers of the movement are women whose black Children have been killed by police or gun violence. Many such groups are started by women like Lightner, who lost Children tragically. That fuels their activism. But motherhood also is a part of why people pay attention, says Katrina Bell MacDonald, retired professor of sociology at Johns Hopkins University. She spoke to NPR via Skype. There's the one image of the mother at home. Very quiet. It taking care of her business. And then there's a woman who gets mad because her child is threaten, and that's I think why people are so interested when they see what mother's binding together. It's as if they've gotten to a point where they come out of the house. They're pissed being seen as moms is helping the wall of moms make the protests in Portland relatable. That's according to Theresa Rayford, executive director of Don't Shoot Portland, who has been supporting the protesters on the ground there. You have to, unfortunately humanized the actual people. That are on the ground. Oh, that's my mom. Or I don't want to hurt this person. These gender dynamics make for complicated feelings, even among some who strongly support the protesters, like Jill Filipovic, author of the H spot the feminist Pursuit of Happiness, But I think it feeds into these long standing stereotypes about what a woman's worth is like by positioning. You know yourself is kind of a mom first as a way to legitimize a woman talking does feed into these ideas that motherhood is part of what makes a woman moral Rayford in Portland ads that race plays a big role in how people see the mom's in Portland. The media shows, you know, line of white mom standing together. But these black moms are organizing. White moms are often given more of a voice than black mom, says Danny McClain, author of We Live For the We the Political Power of black Motherhood. She also spoke via Skype. It's often the case that white women are seen as you know, Good mom, Whereas black moms have often been our motherhood is questioned. It's like Are we good moms? Do we have enough money Are we marry? She adds that simply looking out for their families pushes many black moms into activism. One thing to remember when it comes to black mothers is that advocacy and activism has always been a part of our role in families. Theresa Rayford in Portland, says that people of many different races are supporting the wall of moms. Which has now spread to other cities. Daniel Kurtz, Lavon NPR news This is NPR news on this Tuesday. You are listening to K C R w staying at home. You may have been taking some personal inventory finding sports equipment that's permanently out of season genes from two kids ago or maybe even a car, But you don't really need.
"gender dynamics" Discussed on KCRW
"Committed to building a more just verdant and peaceful world. More information is that Mac found dot or it's 6 46 This is morning edition from NPR News. I'm David Greene and I'm Steve Inskeep. Protests against police Brutality in Portland, Oregon, include a special feature, along with the demonstrators and masks in the clouds of tear gas and the police in riot gear. Portland has lines of women arms linked Standing in front of the crowd. They're known as the wall of Mom's. NPR's Daniel Kurtz. Levon found there is a history of moms is the face of protest. Candace Lightner became an activist 40 years ago after her daughter was killed by now, she says, telling the story doesn't sting the way it used to. It's not difficult at all because I've done it so many times, So it's alright. So Carrie was killed on May 3rd, and it was a hit and run, and I learned that he was a multiple repeat offender drunk driver. And so just four days later, she started putting together a new group Mothers against Drunk driving or Mad. At the time she was grieving, so she wasn't really thinking about what kind of power moms specifically might have. You know, the pressures to call his mother Hood got an apple pie, and it just sort of rang, And I just think that wouldn't have happened if it had been predominantly man. I just don't Today. There's moms demand action, which advocates for gun control. The mothers of the movement are women whose black Children have been killed by police or gun violence. Many such groups are started by women like Lightner, who lost Children tragically. That fuels their activism. But motherhood also is a part of why people pay attention, says Katrina Bell MacDonald, retired professor of sociology at Johns Hopkins University. She spoke to NPR via Skype. There's the one image of the mother at home. Very quiet. It taking care of her business. And then there's a woman who gets mad because her child is threaten, and that's I think why people are so interested when they see what mother's binding together. It's as if they've gotten to a point where they come out of the house. They're pissed being seen as moms is helping the wall of moms make the protests in Portland relatable. That's according to Theresa Rayford, executive director of Don't Shoot Portland, who has been supporting the protesters on the ground there. You have to, unfortunately humanized the actual people. That are on the ground. Oh, that's my mom. Or I don't want to hurt this person. These gender dynamics make for complicated feelings, even among some who strongly support the protesters, like Jill Filipovic, author of the H spot the feminist Pursuit of Happiness, But I think it feeds into these long standing stereotypes about what a woman's worth is liked by positioning. You know yourself is kind of a mom first as a way to legitimize a woman talking does feed into these ideas that motherhood is part of what makes a woman moral Rayford in Portland ads that race plays a big role in how people see the mom's in Portland. The media shows, you know, line of white mom standing together. But these black moms are organizing. White moms are often given more of a voice than black mom, says Danny McClain, author of We Live For the We the Political Power of black Motherhood. She also spoke via Skype. It's often the case that white women are seen as you know, Good mom, Whereas black moms have often been our motherhood is questioned. It's like Are we good moms? Do we have enough money Are we marry? She adds that simply looking out for their families pushes many black moms into activism. One thing to remember when it comes to black mothers is that advocacy and activism has always been a part of our role in families. Theresa Rayford in Portland, says that people of many different races are supporting the wall of moms. Which has now spread to other cities. Daniel Kurtz Leben NPR news..
'Palm Springs' Romantic Comedy Is A Total Winner For The Lockdown Era
"Are film critic Justin. Chang says it could be an especially good time to watch palm springs, a romantic comedy about two people forced to repeat the same day. Over and over again it stars Andy Sandberg, and Kristen, Milly Odi it streaming on Hulu and playing in some drive in theaters around the country. Palm Springs a hot ticket at this year's Sundance Film Festival one of the last public events to take place before the movie industry shutdown. I didn't see it there, but having caught up with it months later at home I can't help but feel as though this breezily entertaining movie. Please a little differently in the era of covid nineteen. It's a comedy. About is the LATIAN repetition which might not sound too appealing at a time when many of us are also leading lives of isolation and repetition. But don't let that dissuade you. This first feature directed by Max barbeque cow, and written by Andy Sierra turns out to be a total winner, Sharp, funny, and even profound in a sneakily offhand way. The story is a riff on that Herald Ramos Classic Groundhog Day in which Bill Murray had to keep replaying the same day until he learned to become a selfless person, but palm springs is trying to push that message. It knows that just getting through life with your dignity intact can be hard enough. That's certainly true for Sarah played by Kristen me not who's serving as maid of honor in her sister's wedding in the California desert town of Palm Springs. S Sarah Drinks too much and stumbles her way through the reception. She finds herself intrigued by one of the Guests Niles played by Andy, Sandberg. Niles is kind of a goofball, but also manages to work the room with disarming ease. It's almost as if he's been through this event before and knows everything that's going to happen. Sarah finds out why when she follows him that night into a mysterious cave out in the desert. Within seconds she's waking up the next morning only to find that. It's actually the same morning as before the morning of the wedding. Time has reset itself. In a panic Sarah Trucks Down Niles at the hotel where they're staying. He explains that when she entered the cave, she made a big mistake because he followed me. What's going on? I tried to stop. But, what is this? When is this? Yeah. About that so. This is today. Today is yesterday and tomorrow is also today. It's one of. Infinite time loop situations you might have heard about. That I might have heard about. There's been a lot of those infinite time loop situations in recent movies and TV. Some of them excellent like the Tom. Cruise Action Thriller Edge of tomorrow in the NETFLIX's mystery series. Russian doll. The pop savvy makers of Palm Springs clearly no those stories and suspect that you might know them to. As a result, they're able to jettison a lot of the usual exposition about how this world works and simply cut to the chase. Sarah is eager to bust out of the time loop but Niles. WHO's been stuck here for ages tries to dissuade her. Virtuous acts won't work. Suicide won't work although that doesn't Stop Sarah driving straight into the path of an oncoming truck just to see what happens. Eventually Niles persuades her to stop fighting the space time continuum, and just enjoy their time together, and so she does with the threat of permanent removed. These two misfits are suddenly free to embrace the craziness of every moment. Sometimes, they blow off the wedding to go on long desert drives and hang out in bars. Sometimes they stick around for the wedding, so they can play tricks on the guests. WHO WON'T REMEMBER ANYTHING ANYWAY? The guests are played by fine actors. Including Peter Gallagher June squibb and Meredith Hagner. J. K. Simmons also gives a terrific wildcard performance as a guy who POPs up at the wedding on Sundays, but not others for reasons that the story will soon make amusingly clear. As fiendishly clever, as it is on the surface, palm springs has a pretty straightforward takeaway, since life can sometimes be pointless and tedious whether you're stuck in a time loop or not, you might as well spend it with someone you love. It's pretty good advice. Even Still Sarah doesn't know how much longer she can stand being trapped in this desert purgatory, especially since Niles seem so lazily resigned as fate. I won't give away whether they succeed in escaping or not I will say that the movie doesn't entirely avoid a tired gender dynamic in which a smart determined woman has to expend a lot of emotional and mental energy, and just to get her boyfriend to WanNa move forward. But I love the way the actors conspired subvert that Dynamic Sandberg isn't that's Hilarious as he was in the Music Biz? Satire pop star never stopped never stopping, but he does have the whole. Doofus slacker routine down Pat. But, he's eclipsed by Milly Ot, a versatile performer who won a grammy for the Broadway musical once, and who can turn from madcap comedy to breathtaking emotion on a dime. I'd watch her. Any Day. Justin Chang is a film critic at the L. A. Times.
"gender dynamics" Discussed on Ready to Be Petty
"What's up it's Mojo story and who is ready to be petty? I'm back with another bonus episode of RTP. Where I discussed the recent survivor. Forty finale was superfan penny. We did another bonus episode last year. Discussing the premiere of Hannah's patrons even with Mason and Robin if you're enjoying these deep dives let me know what else you WanNa hear about before we get started. I want to note that although we talk about the finale we are primarily talking about how gender dynamics play out on the show and how they impact the game. We also discuss recommendations for the production of survivor to ensure that the game is fair and equitable for all of its players. We also WANT TO ACKNOWLEDGE. That penny nigh both identify as intersectional feminists which means we are fighting for equality regardless of someone's race education sexuality ability or costs we know we all contain multitudes and that your life experiences are based on your multiple identities and how they intermingle we also know that they are compounding forms of discrimination by certain groups of women. We WanNa make sure that the type of feminism we practiced acknowledges our pledge and is inclusive of others one of the limitations of our critique of the show is that it is coming from the perspectives of two white women so we would love to engage in a dialogue about survivor and the recent seasons and it's discussions about gender. So if you have any questions or comments message me on instagram tradition. Face Buck I would love to chat you can find us at RTP podcast on all of those platforms. Okay let's get into the show. Okay I am here with a very very special guest. Who wants to talk about the season? Finale of survivor. Forty welcome penny. Hi Thank you super excited to do this. Good I'm so happy to have you here penny and I just connected over facebook and she wanted to chat about the finale and Gender Dynamics in survivor and I thought it would be a perfect time to chat now. That season forty is wrapped up in survivor. Might be on a pause for the foreseeable future about. I know I don't. That's something I don't think right. How did you get into the show so I started watching when I was fourteen? I WanNa say I was. It wasn't the first season I know. A lot of people watched like the first either up until now or are they watched like the first and second then they just stopped i. I'm pretty sure I wasn't allowed to watch when it first started and I ended up being really into the game. The sins and this is a bit of a long story but I'll keep it short. Basically I discovered online in the students community. People were like recreating survivor within the Sims. So actually really into that without ever watching the show and then I basically was reading through all the descriptions of the challenges and stuff and I was like. I should watch this show so I watched Russell Hansen season season nineteen survivor Samoa. Yeah was my first season and I know people have a lot of mixed views on Russell Hansen. But for someone who just started watching he was a really engaging character and it was very interesting season to start with and then it was immediately followed by heroes versus villains which is like one of the greatest seasons ever so it was like a perfect intro into survivor. And I've been watching almost every season sense. I think the season after that that I haven't watched was the fans versus favorites too. Just couldn't get into it but other than that. I've watched almost every season. That's amazing. Yeah I got really really into it and then I kind of had a that like you said you couldn't get into answers as favorites too. I kind of had a period where I wasn't watching like during university and stuff like that but then like weirdly got back into it because of my parents who watch it and then like it's been nonstop since then so. I think I restarted watching around. I think it was tastes in season. So win so twenty seven. I believe I'm not as it seems like you really know all your seasons and when we were we were chatting before discussing what we wanted to talk about today and it was like well. She knows her stuff I casual. That's the other thing is like survivor. I'm always like embarrassed to bring it up that it's a TV show that I still watch but It used to be way more quiet about it. I think I may be mentioned it to one person before like my adult life and then I I started dating my current boyfriend and I was watching it. No Mirror we went because we traveled a lot and I think one day he just started watching with me and he was like this is kind of interesting and so I was like. Oh yeah you know. I watched survivor so the point that now I think like maybe a year ago auditioned for the show. I went to one of the open calls and I was just so excited about it that I kept posting it on social media and a surprising amount of people were like. Oh that's really cool and I was like I should really like ask around more people watch it and I just got super into it this past year and I got really into the read it that talks about it and just got a little bit obsessive. Yeah Yeah I feel that way too. I I've also been posting about it more on social media and it's surprising you're right like how many people actually do watch the show lake. I posted something on my instagram stories. And like people from that is met throughout my life like in different cities and different friend groups and stuff like that. We're responding back to me of like Like it was like a Bingo sheet tape thing and it was really fascinating of how people actually a lot more people than I thought like like watching the show and I think we're kind of in like this Renaissance Period of survivor. Where at least for this season that I found a lot of people either coming back because it was a returning player and winner season but also because there hasn't been a lot of live like sports or like other competition shows do the current a virus. So I feel like we're also getting this influx of new watchers. Definitely definitely I know There's another show the challenge on MTV. That I mentioned to you and I like to describe it as like survivor. But with TRASHIER PEOPLE. It's basically people from the real world and it's basically like MTV's version of survivor but they get to live in a house and they drink a lot of alcohol and you know they all are having their own thing but this season that's happening right. Now was the first season where they had someone from survivor. It was j from Gen-x like a perfect fit but everybody loved him so actually a lot of people who watch the challenger now watching survivor either. So there's kind of crossover happening there which is cool. Yeah I love that. And you're right. It is kind of like a seamless transition for survivor. People to be on a show like the challenge and like the amazing race and big brother. Like we've seen kind of some people that can crossover and Yeah that's a show that I really should get into. I remember watching a few seasons in high school and like essentially when the real world was really big and so it's not something I've kept up with but I do love the light cult following and stuff that it has. It's definitely become way more about the athletic competition like when it first started. It was all about the drama and the drinking and partying but at this point. I mean you really can't be on the show if you're not a serious athlete like all of them. Spend the offseason training really timeline. So it's it's definitely changed a lot. It's almost like they edit it to be like an action movie sometimes. Like it's then Natalie our girl not by for the TV. She'd be a perfect fit. I mean she's not asked dramatic but she would know you so well yes she would like hills some of those challenges and yeah she. She's definitely not dramatic in the sense that the challenge people are but she won't take Shit and like I feel like yeah for sure. It'd be perfect. Yeah definitely definitely. So what? Were your thoughts about last night's finale. Every finale I always want like the underdog to win so my heart. I was rooting for Natalie. But like in my mind. I knew Tony would win because I he deserved it. Like one hundred percent deserve to win totally. But it's all fine when someone comes from behind and you know I one out and then she comes back. Like what are the odds But overall I felt like it was a really well edited. Finale I love I. I don't know if I loved that there was no reunion but I thought it was the right choice. Yeah yeah that was like so shocking to me. I definitely thought it was the right choice. Because I've found with this season and a lot of modern survivor. There's so much content because the game moves so quickly and there's so many things that you have to keep for the edit like finding idols and a lot of the strategy or like a really cohesive storyline has been cut from the episodes so I was so excited with others. Finale it was I honestly think three out like the best hours I've watched of modern survivor. I thought they did a really good job but yeah I was missing the reunion. I was like why did they put out all of those cameras. They had everybody there and then like no one even got to talk. Yeah I what we were saying when we were watching it is. I feel like the part where Jeff was talking to all the people from the edge after the competition and he was asked what their experience was I was like. This is an acceptable replacement. I think for the reunion really hearing like you know their feelings. In that moment I do love the reunion because I love to hear like what's different afterwards. I feel like most of their lives. Probably haven't changed after this season versus a normal season. So who got the money? That's what I want. I know I know I know me too. Yeah I actually agree with that because I I often hear in the survivor. Like press coverage. Like all the PODCASTS. I listened to and you read it and stuff like that when you get a question on the reunion. It's like not even cannon because you've had time to like prepare or mull over or like build your own narrative of of what you think happened where you're right with the in the moment questions from Jeff after the edge of extinction challenge was. Yeah like really raw and emotional and I really really enjoyed. I was crying so all my gosh me too. Yeah it was beautiful. But I really appreciated the finale Overall it was a good season. I it's definitely not like my favorite which I think when I was coming into it. I just had such high expectations because of the types of people that were playing. And like it's like oh my gosh..
Schizophrenia in Women
"This episode. We are exploring schizophrenia. In women next episode. We're going to focus on the men but this whole episode is for the ladies often. We don't really consider gender dynamics in treatment or medication and this is a chronic across all health. Not just schizophrenia. A lot of medications etc are only tested on men because of risk they don't want to impact a potential pregnancy etc and on one hand. This sounds good. We're protecting pregnancy but on the other hand this means there's whole drugs that have made it to market. That may not have ever been tested with women so I think that it's exciting to consider how schizophrenia impacts the genders differently. Obviously we want to state unequivocally that if you meet two people with schizophrenia. You've met two people with schizophrenia. You know there tends to be this idea that all people with schizophrenia are exactly alike and and we hope that. This show has done a lot to dispel that misinformation. Just like if I meet two guys named gave that probably both different probably probably repeatedly you hear the difference between men and women with schizophrenia. The biggest thing is the age of onset. Women are said to develop it later than men on average. They say four to six years later than a man would be diagnosed. Let's go be diagnosed with schizophrenia. And that's one of the things I've noticed repeatedly in research across the years is that women get schizophrenia. In life later sometimes you know late twenties. They'll even say it's interesting because as you said it's diagnosed with we know from research. That people are born with schizophrenia. So the question becomes and we don't know the answer to this because research is ongoing. Do Men and women become symptomatic at the same time but men get the diagnosis faster or do women. It not develop the symptoms of schizophrenia. Until later and it's difficult to discover that and some of it is social engineering. If a woman is behaving erratically. Well of course she's a woman and this is the kind of thinking that we have to prevent and get over to make sure that everybody gets the best care but it's on one hand. It's interesting to think about when we're diagnosing people and how we're diagnosing people but on the other hand it's kind of sad if men and women are showing symptoms at the exact same age but it takes women extra four to six years to be diagnosed. That's also scary. Yes and they do say however that it's less detectable in women which I could totally see because I grew up having hallucinations but I didn't even realize myself that was weird until my late teens than I thought. I stopped talking about it so I didn't get a diagnosis either till my twenties so I could easily see you know yeah. Women tend to be more social. They tend to be more active than men. Who Have Schizophrenia? So yeah could probably fly under the radar much longer. It's interesting how you put that Rachel. You said that as soon as you notice that you were having these hallucinations and issues you hit them remained social. You remained engaged talking to the people around you whereas men when they notice them. They tend to retreat. It's that retreating that I think makes people realize that. Perhaps something is wrong you know. Why is this person? Stay in their room. Why does this person not have a job? Why is this person talking to themselves whereas because you remained social people? Don't say well. Hey we like it when Rachel comes over Rachel is Funny Rachel is Nice. She must be hearing voices in her head and experiencing psychosis elucidations. And and all of the other symptoms of schizophrenia. I can see how it could mask it especially to our friends and family who are not trained psychologists or psychiatrists and the flip side of. That coin. Is Families that schizophrenia tends to run in. There actually is no difference in the onset of age between men and women so like brothers sisters. And that's because yeah if grandma had it if mom has it you know so so cousin has you tend to be looking for those symptoms and recognize them earlier. Whether it's a boy or girl growing up Houston to notice that. They have acknowledged that if the family and friends are aware that there could be a potential problem on the horizon. They are noticing it much much sooner. There's also a study out. India that is found no difference in the average age of onset between men and women and I think that really does speak to the social dynamics between cultures because if people in India are all having the onset of schizophrenia at the same time it it would really be unusual to think that there's some sort of genetic difference between Americans and Indians. It's it's sort of speaks to this being a social construct and again research is ongoing. We're not one hundred percent. Sure of any of these things. In a lot of countries having a mental disorder is looked down upon even more so than I would say the Western world. They don't have statistics on those kinds of things because unfortunately it will go. No one is diagnosed until much later in life where they can't function at all so it is interesting. We look like how people grow up. What's expected of men and women? I do think women could fly under the radar longer. Sometimes just because you're not like well a guy at eighteen. He needs to get out. He needs to get a job he needs to at. Yeah I feel like my family. They're going to be a little softer on the girl in the Family. And the boy so. I can't easily see like that flying under the radar to your point Rachel when we talk about the social differences between men and women Which there's a lot I really think of. People who have battled schizophrenia for a long time and when I work with those people they say hey look i. I haven't had a job in five years and all of the men very much want to know what to do about their resume. They've got a five year GAP OF FIVE YEAR GAP. A five year gap and many of the women are like well five year. Gap is no problem. I was raising kids. I was a caretaker for family. It just nobody is questioning their five year gap whereas people are questioning a male's five year gap and all of this is just a tie in in some cases the differences between the treatments and the symptoms of schizophrenia. Have Considerably More to do with our society than it does with the actual disease now all that said there are disease processes and symptoms processes that work differently in women versus men as we get into the symptoms. Saying this you know like well Rachel. I'm a woman and I don't experience that that way or I'm a man and I totally have not just like across the board which tend to flare up in different genders women actually like we said are more social so different things like the flat effect. Pretty much where you don't experience emotion. You have a very dull. Expression is not seen as often in women. Women tend to even have more emotions and I know that's like Oh of course. Women are motion but with schizophrenia. A lot of times people have a blunted emotional response so they don't really react the same way quote Unquote Normal. People do but women we come off still acting more emotional to those around us inside. We might not aware able to kind of fake it much better. Our speech isn't reduced and I found this interesting. Gabe women with schizophrenia are actually more physically active than men across the board and also under that they can be more hostile. You know past episodes where he's talked about violence and schizophrenia. If you were to picture a violent schizophrenic I don't think anyone pictures of woman
"gender dynamics" Discussed on The Dan Le Batard Show with Stugotz
"Equal pay an a piers morgan a doing on twitter what he does a just complaining about arrogance of the women and saying that a morgan a celebration that she wasn't sipping english team that she was a smoking weed and what's the latest thing they were just drinking on the tarmac and complaining the arrogant and celebrating i mean it they were just drinking on the tarmac if you were falling the players on instagram they're celebrating this title the way that i think only paul pierce did but i do want to remind us of this discussion larger macro macro as we talk about the societal symbolism of this team i wonder how much men in our audience who consider themselves woke are threatened by strong confident women doing things like enjoying that they dominated the world oh yeah gender dynamics especially when it comes to the celebration and even posted victory like they did everything that you said do before you do that they did it and now they're really enjoying a gender dynamics are absolutely i play with how the general public but they're really falling on us against against them thing here which is interesting one of them are men one november is equal pay now it's very easy right all of us would agree here in this room we all say hey you know utopian plays hey equal pay it's also often not reasonable the connecticut basketball program is successful as you'll find anywhere and women's sport it had for a long time been a bit of a break even proposition and women's sports do not make the money that men's sports do except the last three years this women's team has they have built something you could make the argument based on just numbers if you wanna do it that no they shouldn't have been paid equally ten years ago because the revenue wasn't the same ten years ago but it is now the last three years these numbers on this world cup game ratings what were the numbers the guts like how crazy was it people were watching this event at least in part because of this team was assembled for some nearly seventeen million people watch the world cup final that's across fox and telemundo by the way this is from sports media watch on twitter by the way it's the fifth largest audience for non nfl now sporting events this year yeah i mean it's a massive number it is and in u s w n t jerseys are the number one selling soccer peril of any kind on nike dot com when you when you say this year though that means no football this year right like did they were just follow were what they were there while games in football playoff games which are the highest rated once anyways a so they they are now making that kind of revenue and to me that forces the conversation now president trump the only other side of this right he's still saying i have to look at the numbers i have to look at when they asked him about whether there should be equal pay he's not simply saying yes there should be paid to discredit he's actually been cautious one weighing into those waters and he made news for other stuff like win but he he admitted that he hasn't looked at the numbers that part i find funny though like if you're watching politics at all 'em it is smart for him not to go against that team right now it was fine before for but right now it's the same reason he doesn't go after lebron lebron has the kind of power that you wanna be a little bit careful about what it is what you're doing there when you're fighting someone feels a little bit like a might have might have america on his side those other non nfl events by the way it was clemson alabama college football national championship game was mb finals games five in game six final four game for college basketball but think about that because i'm not including the eastern eastern conference bottles western conference finals with again be egg they add drew that that's incredible it says it patriotism what sport america really loves patriotism with the sport it's weird that we sometimes cherry pick when we wanna do he equity vs equality discussion the reason in large part why this program the women's national team has been so successful is because of america has been progressive with title nine and giving more opportunities to women but this is where we draw the line when it comes the i guess capitalism it's a direct result of title nine by the way i mean that's that's corner viable a win title nine went into effect the whole women's sport and grew in finally fifa is taking steps.
"gender dynamics" Discussed on WGN Radio
"Edberg never heard of him. Who is that guy? Never heard of Danny so lease and that has put a couple of these candidates on the defensive. It's made it hard for them to affirmatively put their messages out to define themselves. It's hurt. Mendoza driven her numbers down. It's driven down preckwinkle perk. Winkles essentially running as the incumbent in this race. She's the one that's being targeted the most by the others. And so you have this situation where all these candidates are trying to define themselves, but are being defined by the corruption issue and kind of surrounding that, and that means in the last two or three weeks you're going to have candidates shooting off in all directions, particularly because the goal here is to finish in the top two and get to the runoff. So you're going to have candidates who are trying to identify themselves as progressives. You're shooting at the candidates who are perceived disease stablishment, but as the other person in the progressive lane. So Lori Lightfoot, for example, has gone after twenty preckwinkle you're not a progressive. If you're trying to defend yourself based on gender. Same thing. Life goes after preckwinkle Mendoza goes after preckwinkle, and then you have candidates like Bill Daley who. You are establishment candidates, but are trying to message to different groups to cobble together enough of a percentage to get the second. So what does he do in the past week? He rolls out an endorsement for Bobby rush for the African American community. He rolls out Howard Dean, and Al Gore for establishment. But also progressives. And then even when he doesn't show up for the debate. He makes sure that everybody knows that he didn't go to the debate because he got a union endorsement so for blue collar workers, right? So even that was a way to signal and symbolize how broad the support was in. It all comes down to whatever miniscule percentage is going to be enough to to make that run off. I mean that could be fifteen percent. I mean, that's that's how varied this. This field. Really is all you have to do is get to number two. And so because of that I expect the winkle will continue to get a lot of attacks particularly during the debates that are left, and she has not been a particularly adept debater to this point. And I expect that Mendoza will continue to go after daily because it helps her with establishment it helps her in terms of the gender dynamics of that debate it helps her with her generational claims. And I would also expect Chico to go after daily a little bit more on the commuter tax. Because the recent polling has shown Chicote number three in daily number two. So he needs to go after.
"gender dynamics" Discussed on On Point with Tom Ashbrook | Podcasts
"This is on point a mega chucker Bharti. We're talking this hour with Russia, so Johnny she's founder and CEO of girls who code. It's a nonprofit that has some ninety thousand members in fifty states and says it's building the largest pipeline of future female engineers in the United States and Russia, so Johnny is out with a new book, it's called brave not perfect fearless fail. More and live boulder in it. She talks about her desire to raise girls in America to put aside perfection and embrace more risk taking more bravery. And we wonder what you think about that. Find us on Twitter and Facebook at on point radio so Rushmo just bear with me for a moment here because I wanna play a couple of bits of sound which you'll be familiar with. It's about lemonade not the beyond say album, but lemonade the actual drink here because there's an episode of the British TV series the secret life of four and five year olds and an in. In this episode, they perform this test of basically empathy test, and they perform it on boys. And then they perform it on girls. And in the scene you see a woman offering the children glasses of lemonade. And she asked them how to tell her if it's tasty or not, but they put salt in the lemonade. So it doesn't taste so good. And first of all you're going to hear how the boys responded. Disgusting. What you don't like it? Now what you mean to sweet. Three on the new sit tonight a short short. Jokes. Don't wanna turn cutting. So little boys. They're saying this eliminates gonna make them sick. Here's how the girls responded. I think it's incredible. But I don't let the nominee. I left. I loved it. I would tend to that. I did like made her pay. Well, rush, Johnny. What you hear in those two sets of responses. So interesting, right. So the boys tell you what they think. Right. They don't really care whether it's going to hurt her feelings that her lemonade is salty. But the girls they immediately to calculation do I wanna tell you the truth, or I wanna tell you what you hear in which answer's gonna make you like me more. So you really see how this quote toxic people pleasing starts to get born. And it doesn't just end with four and five year olds right? Let me you see as women. I mean, I could probably think of how that's played out for me. You know last week when I was getting a Cup of coffee and someone pushed me by accident. I I said sorry, right. We're that that that behavior that were taught to put other people's feelings, I really plays out and stays with us as women. So let me just us apart here though, because you're talking about responses that reflect a young girls desire to measure, what should I say that would make people like me more versus putting other people first. And I would say that the ladder is putting other people. I is a form of empathy again that maybe we ought to be encouraging across the board even more. But it will cost and that's where I think perfectionism crimson. Absolutely, right. And I took a lot about empathy in terms of products that I see my girls build, and how wonderful and that we need more of it. But often times that that that may get in the way of what's good for us. What's healthy for us? And that's perfectionism. Right. That's about doing things perfectly right in making you feel good right in and how that kind of rears its ugly head and the consequences of that. I see. Okay. And so so then how is this playing out in in the workplace because of course, you know, part of what your career is. You're trying to you're trying to sort of change, the gender dynamics in in tech, and in particular, but you know, as these young girls grow up. Why do you think this sort of bravery deficit matters as get older, and this and this book is about that? Right. It's really about strategies not just for parents. But for women. Right. So I think the way perfectionist MRs plano, two ways one it's making people unhappy, and it's creating a leadership gap, right? So on the first part women are twice as likely to be depressed than men. And so you see when when women are approached with opportunities if they think it's too hard or risky or might not work out..
"gender dynamics" Discussed on Rob Has a Podcast
"Now that being said, I thought it was funny to have these hairs because there was one clear pair, and Dan and Keira. There was the sleeping arrangements of John and Angelina. And then there was Joe Alec in notorious left by other as well. What I will say is that got up every night in the middle of the night at we ran down our strategy. And there was no way that he was ever close to Natalia. So I think the reason they showed that conversation in particular, they show them to tell you we have these boys wrapped around our finger is because whereas the landscape of the goliaths going, where's the landscape of an Italian? Alec going to be the Alex gonna blindside Natalia. So that's that's part of why that conversation was so important in that. I think it builds up a little bit more to Natalia's blindside. There's also a moment in the first episode when you Angelina talk about that itl, and it's you who mentioned who mentions to Angelina that. Hey, will you watch my back because we have to make sure that women find idols because that the ratio that the men are finding the idols of the women is is way out of whack, and she's like Allison, you're reading my mind. That's exactly what I wanna talk about. God dead on the poetic beauty of the fact that scene. Angelina in trouble in terms of idols. Really is beautiful book end to the season of his where your journey starts. Also where your journey. So Bravo to production for making sure they brought to the survivor God's. I mean, that's like something that there's no way that anybody who's a producer. Really, you know. Well, exactly. So no, it was funny because I did come into the season in my first one. I talk about wanting to bring back the black widow parade, and then looking around of these women and is four five I've been Natale Natalie is definitely including five very strong successful women's standing on the glide bet these are the type of women that I get along with in real life. And so I am thinking my block would've brigade could could potentially happen and more to the point. I'm thinking we need to UPN the statistic we need to be the ones finding idols. And my God, I searched so much for idols that it is just laughable to me every time that I had to watch someone else. Find one be like, oh, that's where it was not tell you find an idol who knew. But I I was really happy be the one to initiate that conversation because I feel so passionately about women idols in survive richest women in survivor. No you had that converse. Shane on day one day two very early on in the game. And then you went on to go and play out the rest of the game. Do you have any different thoughts on that subject? Now that you've gone out there and played. Oh, that's a great question. I mean, I think that the general trend that we have heard is that the reason women find it less than men is related to wear. Do. They hide them. The them in the forest or in the jungle men are often given the permission to leave camp and go explore whereas women are off in more grounded. I mean, it was fascinating to me that truly traditional gender dynamics laid out on a remote island. And by that. I mean who did the dishes? I did who cleaned the shells. I did who did the rice in deleted who to was just mind boggling that the cult of domesticity if we can use that term existed like when there was no social contract naturally happened. And so I do still believe that's part of it..
"gender dynamics" Discussed on The Argument
"So I do think it is very obvious to me that there is a double standard with regard to two women cursing. I think if you go back to some of the coverage of Trump's cursing, and again, how it was seen of a sign of his authenticity, and his, you know, lack of political correctness. Whereas, but that wasn't an option available to Hillary Clinton. And even the rumors of her cursing would lead to this kind of right wing coverage of her as hysterical and an unhinged. Ross. Let's come back to twenty twenty. Let's imagine the Democrats nominated a woman how much of a disadvantage, do you think of female nominee would be just based on being female nominee? I don't think you can analyze it just based on being a female nominee. I agree with Michelle that there is sexism in. Politics, and how people think about politicians, but alongside all of that. There's also the fact that gender dynamics are really complicated and female politicians have had a lot of success and a lot of different contexts in western politics. And there are lots of ways, I think for an effective female politician to sort of turn the discomfort that some men feel the the weird kind of attraction that men feel that Michelle mentioned earlier with Alexandra Cossio Cortez, and that I think played in certain ways into the temporary rise of Sarah Palin in two thousand and eight I think there are all kinds of ways for female politicians to sort of turn gender dynamics to their advantage and the trick the trick for female politician is to figure out how to do that. And I think what you see with ocasio Cortez right now is an example of how that can totally work to a politicians advantage. And it's not hurting her. It's helping her that there exist. This sort of weird weird right-wing fevered response to her raising her profile to neighbouring her to do all kinds of things that a boring left-wing male backbencher wouldn't be able to do politics thrives on archetypes. Right. And we have fewer archetypes of what a effective female leader. Would look like than we do what an effective male leader would look like because most of the political leaders in western history of been men, but what you're trying to do if you're Elizabeth Warren or Amy klobuchar is to sort of figure out how to model unaffected archetype in the way that ongo Merckel has been able to do in Germany in the way that Margaret Thatcher was able to do in England. And I think it's totally possible to do that on the right female politician will be able to do it. Can I ask Rossa question? Even the can you help me understand, you know, as the sort of like, you know, conservative interpreter just what it is that makes about Alexandria Cossio catas- that makes conservatives so bananas..
"gender dynamics" Discussed on NPR Politics Podcast
"Said to Ashley, we should pray for the woman. It's a lot of wisdom from ten year old, and there was a moment where Senator klobuchar asked him, but his drinking behavior is drinking habits, and we should point out this is sort of a pattern of question that came up pretty frequently from Democrats, and it got pretty heated here in this moment. You've probably I'd beer, sir. And, and so you're saying there's never been a case where you drank so much that you didn't remember what happened the night before, or part of what happened. It's you're asking about blackout. I don't know. Have you. Could you answer the question? Judge it just to you, that's not happened. Is that your answer? Yeah. And I'm curious if you have, I have no drinking problem, nor do I. Okay, thank you. He appalled. He apologized for that when he came back from the break and and before that exchange happen, he made a point which he didn't really make with other democratic senators to tell Senator club char that he appreciated their meetings that he respected her, but that was a moment of gender dynamics for sure that I wondered how would we all be talking if it was Ford who said, what about you? What about you? Do you have that problem? No woman could have gotten away with throwing a question back in the face of a United States Senator. Got you. Were there in the room and I'm curious how you saw the Democrats line of questioning. It seemed like they had kind of two main points that kept bringing up one was his past particularly from a year high school yearbook? Yeah. And the other was this FBI line of this FBI investigation walk. Welcome whatever the committee wants to do because I'm telling the truth, I want to know what you want to die. I'm telling the truth. I want to know what you wanna do. Innocent. I'm innocent of this chart. You're prepared for an FBI, investigate on reach conclusions. You reach the conclusion. They do investigate questions on. Judge can't say or at the beginning, I wanted to hearing. Any kind of investigation thing was in wrong on this. This thing was sprung at the last minute after being held by staff. You know, judge and I called hearing immediately if there is no truth to her charges, the FBI investigation will show that I, I was pretty skeptical of these tactics to be honest. I think there are serious lines of questioning and I think he got a little bit of them on the FBI first of all, it's not going. It's just not going to happen at this point and whether or not you think that's right. I don't understand why you would spend so much time in the hearing voted to that. But I think all those emotions could be pretty powerful in keeping Republicans backing Kavanagh's nomination in the Senate and without, because because if you think he's being unfairly accused, he saying you have ruined my reputation, you have ruined my family. You have come after my children. This is ridiculous. And I think if you're if you're inclined to support Brett Kavanagh that really strikes a chord when you see a guy sitting there saying you have ruined my life and I'm not gonna take it anymore. Shortly after I was nominated the Democratic Senate leader. Said he would quote oppose me with everything. He's got a democratic Senator on this committee public re- publicly referred to me as evil. Evil. Think about that word and said that those who supported me were quote complicit in evil, and this was this was a tribal call to people who might feel that she's credible. This process was was dirty, and if you're like, he feels emotionally hurt by this. I mean, when he's talking about, you know his his daughter, he's as praying for the women. You can be a cynic and argue about the motives and whatnot. But there were a couple of moments where he did seem to be really sort of emotionally, oh, that emotion is really no doubt about it. I think he is truly aggrieved. I think that he is telling the truth is he knows it. Maybe he doesn't remember it. Maybe it's because he was drunk, but I do think what he said over and over again, which I really jumped out at me was I worked my butt off for this..
"gender dynamics" Discussed on Call Your Girlfriend
"Onto about like what being under attack politically and culturally does to more nuanced conversations within a community and to just like bring it back home we have this talk so much when we talk about like black or white or like men and women it's always in a binary which is probably doing us a lot of harm a lot of women identifying folks listen to this show think about like if our trends friends and family cannot feel safe and heard and listen to buy us what do you think about means for the world at large where the people that are supposed to get it and if we don't get an and we don't know how to have those conversations and respectful and loving ways it really cheapens the relationships that we think we have and i know that like for like whenever we talk about like gender dynamics on the show it's always like men and women and there's always this assumption that we all get it you know we're like yes like we're very clear on who the problem is and what's going on or whatever and it's like well actually life's a little more complicated than that you know we all have a little bit of power over somebody so wanting good allies in your whatever your struggle is means that you have to be a good ally to other people yeah and being willing to examine the fact that like you can both be as recall clearly sees himself the kind of like outsider in a lot of mainstream culture like while at the same time having a ton of power like you're so right about that being something that's going on here it's not just people who need to complicate their understanding this is the first time in a long time the celebrity that i like has like like i've been challenged like this because i don't really care about celebrities so it's never been an issue but this time i was like whoa this is real i'm not cancelling rupaul.
"gender dynamics" Discussed on Here & Now
"Frustrated led me to want to be violence because i wanted to feel satisfaction through dominance basically an and so a lot of it is about you failed and other avenues of your life you can't be popular y you're not necessarily financially successful whatever it may be that would be traditional avenues of performing your masculinity instead on you do the show of power a lot of it does have to do with with boys who feel emasculated so i do think i'm looking at the debt gender dynamics and particularly having mental health counseling in these kind of approaches that look at masculinity is really important on they might be someone who's moved from a small nurturing school to a larger school or they might be someone who's just left school and be thrust from a school where they had issues for instance sean lagoon nobody knew nobody knew what was going on in his mind and now they're thrust into like the workplace world and they can't cope yes so it's also true we talk about masters more generally they do tend to be people who have experienced lots of frustrations throughout their lives they tend to be people who have not been successful in that they want to be but in in school shooters there is a large number of cases where people have been suspended or expelled or something like that beforehand which act as sort of like a a last straw before these attacks so that's not atypical yeah we'll talk a little bit about what you learn and you just said people have been suspended or expelled and the thing that we hear all the time that in many cases there's been a pattern of concern about someone who becomes a school shooter i'm a thing of sandy hook or you know recently in in florida what what is your observation about what's the best way to prevent this i think in particular what we know is what actually averted these attacks where i looked at at these schools across the country what it really was was people coming forward when they link that exposed to some sort of threat that they had heard about whether that's a kid and and in the majority of cases there is some form of what the secret service called leakage some form of a kid telling someone else of what they're going to do either thought i by threatened.
"gender dynamics" Discussed on Pantsuit Politics
"Jeurys an in this moment and i don't think there is an ounce of carefulness in this new york times piece and i don't think it has to be you know exciting i like i don't think repeating yong's piece was you know some grand jury testimony or crime drama it i think she did a beautiful job appeasing apart like this is complicated is not easy i can't explain why did some of the things i did i can't explain it to myself i had problem in that moment like and i just you know i don't know and i would not uh i don't think anybody saying like oh with first hand she did the wrong thing but i just think that it is important to say there needs to be more careful in this in the way that we tell sexual assault stories be they from a celebrity or anywhere else and i don't think there's like i said i don't think there's any there's an ounce of carefulness in the way that morning doubt road this piece or the way the new york times published it and i think that is incredibly unfortunate because clearly and with our was traumatized and um injured and hurt and it's definitely an important piece of the story and that's not to say that we should discard it but um we have to be more careful so i i again i wanna say i'm not um extolling the virtue of the journalism or the opinion commentary that was provided here what i think is really important as to have the conversation about what tarantino did in connection with that driving seen as part of the continued conversation about gender dynamics.
"gender dynamics" Discussed on Slate's Double X Gabfest
"What if or words like that which are essentially hedge words and men wouldn't use those words at all like they would make declarative i shouldn't say at all but much less frequently so they would make declarative statements i'm so that the gender dynamics in life can mimic themselves in the mess an message dynamics the differences listening to you guys talk is that work requires a kind of brisk efficiency it's not just about chatting about a topic or sharing your opinion sometimes it is but sometimes it's just about getting stuff done so may maybe just the need for efficiency allows women says slot into a certain mode yeah i mean the the in that use describing was a more like let's kick around ideas can i almost philosophical rights and they're the bold patterns into replicating themselves in a more sort of taskoriented channel me that would have been different yeah the other thing is that i i know here and my problem with slackers like i'd just like i fear getting sucked in so so i'm on a lot of slack channels but i don't check them that often there do seem to be like a an a nice flowering of subcultures like if you want to have a side conversation you know women of whatever you can do that too like is that a helpful thing or do you do that i feel like that just creates a lot of division and distraction i think he can be boat right at least in my workplace there have been sort of dustups over secret groups that were created to basically cdot go out other women frankly um and then there have been a you know i think i think like i personally um i think it's been great for sort of fellowfeeling with my colleagues and for karen ideas and like the weird side group like i'm in a weird side group where we just talk about like the columns of rostow fit annan's lake and then but we end up having all totally other conversations the you know and ideas emerged from that um uh but but in particular i think a lot of places have women's groups specifically.
"gender dynamics" Discussed on Pantsuit Politics
"And because a child poses absolutely no threat whatsoever and when i started to think about power in look i'm not saying this about individual men okay i i know how i can feel like the discomfort in and i get it i don't think men are evil i do think it is time for women to be equal and it feels to me like every time i have a discussion about equalizing the playing field between men and women what men here is men are terrible pigs you take everything away from us yup that's not what i mean unlike i'm just i'm tearing up again why is that such a frequent controversial statement why do we have to give so many allowances before we say i don't think you're evil i just want to be treated like an equal why is that so hard earned oh he has of millennia of not doing that right it's in his i imagine that we could shed a an equal number of tears on behalf of all marginalized people i i can imagine that african american listeners might feel why is it so why white people act like i'm asking you to lose something when i'm just saying i want to be treated equally and they're right in there right and so this moment i hope can be more can be about more than about gender dynamics and really be a moment when we say look all of us need to sit beside each other going forward and that's all we're asking for let's just sit beside each other and sitting beside each other means that some people are going to have to lose these positions of power uh that is untouchable because a society.
"gender dynamics" Discussed on Still Processing
"What's interesting about this trial aside from the fact this is america's dad's on trial ray is that this woman is one of as many sixty women who have alleged charges of assault harassment abuse against bill cosby but she's the only one who is has any chance of retribution against him because the statute limitation has expired neither gazes the she's a proxy for every woman that he has allegedly mistreated closing arguments are happened with his trial by the time you're hearing this because of our according schedule the jury may have already reached a verdict but what were interested in is talking about how the narratives are being played out an and the lens through which we can look at the trial understand how gender dynamics empowered in annexed tend to play out in both the court of law in the quarter public opinion i find disgusting much what he's being accused of doing but his comportment at the trial itself i'm from philadelphia pennsylvania is ben franklin m bill cosby wanting to rape and the idea that this man is now weaponising net to crete eight vis cognitive dissonance among not only people from philadelphia but around the world beyond that there's the he's fostering this idea there's no way the he could have done this needed after him he didn't use trying to get us to believe there's no cliff huckster bread have done this not about because gray and that's the most insidious part of it is he's weaponized a character that not only heat belt but he had you know we held him bill liens of dollars to create alien and to be imprinted on our our our in our memories yet to say that man is a good man therefore i am a good man which is.