Battle Tactics For Your Sexist Workplace Yes, your workplace is sexist. Let's laugh/cry together while figuring out what we can do about it.Jeannie Yandel and Eula Scott Bynoe break down how sexism works in the modern workplace. And with help from some badass experts, they bring you real tactics you can use to fight back.
Battle Tactics for Your Sexist Workplace

Battle Tactics For Your Sexist Workplace

From KUOW

Yes, your workplace is sexist. Let's laugh/cry together while figuring out what we can do about it.Jeannie Yandel and Eula Scott Bynoe break down how sexism works in the modern workplace. And with help from some badass experts, they bring you real tactics you can use to fight back.

Most Recent Episodes

Unladylike: How to Slay Sexism Like a Professional

BTSW hosts Jeannie Yandel and Eula Scott Bynoe are guests on this episode of Unladylike. Cristen Conger and Caroline Ervin talk to author and parenting podcaster Hillary Frank about her skirmish with the "special misogyny" that transformed her career. Then, the co-hosts of Battle Tactics for Your Sexist Workplace take on jobby questions from Unladylike listeners.

Hello and Happy 2019 from BTSW!

The holidays are definitely over and we're all definitely back at work. So Eula and Jeannie talk about their own work resolutions and how the 'Surviving R. Kelly' docu-series has caused each of them to think differently about what workplace sexism can look like.

What Shonda Rhimes, Issa Rae and Ripley (yes, from Aliens) can teach us about sexist workplaces

What does a sci-fi thriller from the '80s teach us about workplace sexism? What's surprising about how Mad Men took on workplace sexism from the '60s? How do we deal with films we once loved that have taken on a new meaning in the #MeToo era? Eula Scott Bynoe and Jeannie Yandel dive into sexism and power in some of our favorite films and shows with Melanie McFarland, TV critic for Salon.

What Shonda Rhimes, Issa Rae and Ripley (yes, from Aliens) can teach us about sexist workplaces

Trolls, how do you decide who to harass online? Wait, Taylor Lorenz already knows

If you talked to Taylor Lorenz (@TaylorLorenz) even three years ago, she would have defended the rights of trolls to say whatever to whomever. But that was before the 2016 election. That was when Taylor started seeing a change online - trolls were becoming much more hateful and violent, and they seemed to multiply exponentially. One reason Taylor saw that change? Many of those trolls came after her. Taylor explains why, even though the Internet just seems to be getting worse, she still believes it can be a magical, safe place for everybody.

Trolls, how do you decide who to harass online? Wait, Taylor Lorenz already knows

If you're a sexist internet troll, Celeste Ng might tell your mom

For the last four years, two things have happened to novelist Celeste Ng (@pronounced_ing) while using social media. She's gained more and more followers, and online harassers have repeatedly targeted her. She says the constant harassment feels like being in the middle of a storm with no shelter. The trolls target her son, too. Ng tells BTSW why, despite withstanding years of racist, misogynistic trolling, she still tries to respond to trolls with empathy...even while wishing she could respond with gentle electric shocks and looping in the trolls' moms.

Everyone gets mad at work. Guess who gets penalized for it

Did you know the character The Incredible Hulk was inspired by a woman? A mom who lifted the back of a car off her small child? Turns out it was a smart move to turn the Hulk's alter ego into a white dude - research shows white men actually see their statuses rise at work for showing emotion. The opposite happens for women, though. Hosts Eula Scott Bynoe and Jeannie Yandel delve into why not even Serena Williams can safely show anger on the job, and we'll share a boatload of tactics to undo this double standard. Guests: Anne Kreamer and Cheryl Ingram

The danger of bringing cupcakes to work

Office housework is the undervalued, cleanup work that isn't officially part of the job. According to scholars who study office housework, women are socialized and pressured to do it. Eula Scott Bynoe and Jeannie Yandel explore the various types of housework, how it can harm your career and strategies to avoid it. Guest: Joan C. Williams, Distinguished Professor of Law at the University of California, Hastings

The problem no workplace has fixed

Sarah Schacht wanted to make a career out of using the internet to make democracy stronger. She joined the Howard Dean presidential campaign in an effort to do that. During Sarah's time there, something happened that would follow her for the next 15 years. Now she's trying to make sure the same thing doesn't happen to anybody else.

The workplace was not designed for moms

The challenges of pumping breast milk at work, juggling work life and home life and the absurd cost of childcare all tell us one thing: it's really hard to be a working mom in the United States. Eula Scott Bynoe and Jeannie Yandel explore this problem and how employers can see motherhood as a value in the workplace. Guests: Brigid Schulte and Angela Garbes

Breakroom episode: Your questions answered

Workplace sexism manifests itself in all sorts of tricky situations. So this week, hosts Eula Scott Bynoe and Jeannie Yandel answer your questions with the help of Keita Williams, the Founder and Chief Strategist of Success Bully. They tackle everything from how to craft an inclusive dress code to the politics of taking sick days.

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