BY BUST Magazine
on Aug 23, 2013
In her guide for women looking to gain political office, Rebecca Sive argues for the necessity of such a book by opening up with the noteworthy statistics that, “Women occupy fewer than 20 percent of the seats in the U.S. Congress. Only 5 of our 50 states have women governors. And though thousands of women hold local and state offices, those percentages are dismal as well. Read More
BY Mary Grace Garis
on Aug 19, 2013
Remember books? Before I developed a crippling internet addiction, I was an avid book reader. My trips to Barnes and Nobles actually involved me purchasing something other than a Hazelnut macchiato. It was a magical time.
Most of all because with each page I'd find literary heroines to look up to, sisters that were bold and intriguing. They had their faults and flaws, but if it didn't make them more relatable, it at least made for good story-telling. Read More
BY Lindsay Harris
on Aug 14, 2013
Oh, the woes of the disastrous first date: the silences, the bad smells, the off-putting comments… it's all be enough to make someone lie in bed weeping for days while scrolling the pages of “Forever Alone."
Or it could provide excruciatingly exhilarating stories to share with friends, grandchildren, or the entire Internet community! The date may have been shitty, but it sure is fun to laugh about! That's the attitude Rhodri Marsden takes with his book Crap Dates: Disastrous Encounters from Single Life, a compendium of tweets he received on his twitter, @FirstDateHell. Read More
BY BUST Magazine
on Jul 24, 2013
She’s 27, she’s Jewish, and she wears Gucci: she’s Mindy Budgor and she’s the first female Maasai warrior in recorded history. For that reason alone, it’s important to read Warrior Princess, but that’s not the only reason. It’s also surprisingly funny; you will LOL a lot, probably very hard. Budgor hails from Chicago and, out of a hazy sense of purpose, was applying for a master’s in business when she heard the howling call of the Maasai, a semi-nomadic people in Kenya. Read More
BY Darcy Sturges
on Jul 19, 2013
Chelsea Clinton is one of the classiest young ladies I can think of. Also, she’s awesome. Not just because she’s a Clinton Foundation leader or a board member for Common Sense Media, but because she loves a good book—especially one with a strong, intelligent female leading by example.
In her Our Friends’ Favorites segment, she dropped some literary names that made me love her a whole bunch: Ramona Quimby, Meg Murray, Claudia Kincaid, and Nancy Drew. Read More