By: Jeffrey Hayden, Editor-in-Chief
Nazareth College was my second home. As a child, I spent countless evenings roaming the small liberal arts college in Rochester, N.Y., where my mother headed the office of graduate studies and continuing education.
Most of her students worked day jobs, attending class at night. For her, this made for late hours at the office—and for a complex juggling act: off to work in the morning to manage a staff, drop everything at 3 p.m. to rush home to fix dinner for the family, and then back to work around 5 p.m.—with me in tow—to staff the office until evening classes let out. Sleep and then repeat. This was the rhythm of my childhood.
I thought a lot about those days as we put together the special feature on women at work in this issue of F&D—about her example, and about the many women who share in her experience and the many who do not.
Filed under: Emerging Markets, Employment, Finance, IMF, International Monetary Fund | Tagged: capital markets, China, Christine Lagarde, diversity, F&D, IMF, iMFdirect, India, International Monetary Fund, women | Leave a comment »