Sanya Dosani and Adam Westbrook, New York Times
The coronavirus has turned several public health officials and local leaders into bona fide celebrities, and perhaps no one is more compelling than the Ohio Health Department’s Dr. Amy Acton. She wasn’t just the brains behind the state’s early, aggressive coronavirus response; she was also its most effective messenger.
Colleen Ammerman and Boris Groysberg, Harvard Business Review
By addressing four key biases and barriers, you can prevent the careers of your women employees from becoming collateral damage during this crisis, and set your company up to leverage their capabilities today and in the future.
Elisa Lipsky-Karasz, WSJ Magazine
Megan Leonhardt, CNBC
″[Child care] feels like an afterthought,” Herrmann-Nowosielski says, adding that when politicians get these questions during press conferences and interviews, they seem to shrug them off, saying they’ll figure that out and that it’s not a big deal. “I disagree. I think it is a huge deal,” she says.
Anna North, Vox
While larger companies have begun mass-producing cloth masks in recent weeks, much of the work of making the protective garments, especially in the early stages of the pandemic, was done at home — often by women.