I would argue it's not just motherhood, but parenthood in general. I saw the equally ugly side of this in a previous job where working Dads who had childcare duties were looked down upon and passed over for promotion. Work hard so your kids grow up without you and hate you, or be a good parent but then you don't make enough to provide a good life for your family?
At Six Apart we have a long history of developing leading class open source applications and supporting developers who contribute to the open source community. Our latest community microblogging application, TypePad Motion, has been extremely well received since its launch over a month ago. As these communities have grown around TypePad, so has their need for better community management and social integration. Our members have given great feedback on features and improvements they would like to see, and we've listened!
Today we are excited to release TypePad Motion 1.1, with all new moderation and syndication capabilities built right into the application - and that is on top of the awesome performance improvements. We strongly recommend all current TypePad Motion users to upgrade their application to the latest release.
Flooding at an Atlanta bakery during heavy rains in October forced Kellogg, which makes Eggo products, to shut down production temporarily, said company spokesman Kris Charles. Plus, equipment at Kellogg's largest waffle facility, based in Rossville, Tenn., needs extensive repairs.
There is a lingering suspicion among girls (as the unpopularity of science subjects demonstrates) that boys don’t value cleverness as an essential quality in a life partner. Given a choice between gorgeous or brainy, there is no guarantee they’ll do the right thing, because men think they’re clever enough for two. Well, it turns out they’re wrong. Swedish scientists have discovered that long life and good health have nothing to do with a man’s education and everything to do with his wife’s. Men married to smart women live longer — simple.
Demi Moore's photoshopped cover Mert Alas and Marcus Piggott/W Everyone knows by now that magazines extensively airbrush the stars on their covers, and usually the celebs appreciate a little touchup and wouldn't want it any other way. But imagine Demi Moore, 47, getting her first look at the latest (December) cover of W and finding that a huge chunk of her hip has been digitally removed? That's what the folks at Boing Boing called attention to yesterday. The mistake hardly needs to be pointed out. If you look at Moore's left hip (our right), it seems that what used to be flesh is now a great deal of white space. But, don't worry, Mrs. Kutcher's thigh still seems normal, though now it appears to bulge out below her sarong.