Who is letty cottin pogrebin?

Letty Cottin Pogrebin

Letty Cottin Pogrebin (born June 9, 1939) is an American author, journalist, nationally-known lecturer, and social justice activist. Her tenth book, How to Be A Friend to A Friend Who’s Sick, will be published in April, 2013.

Read more about Letty Cottin Pogrebin.

Some articles on letty cottin pogrebin:

Letty Cottin Pogrebin - Personal Life
... Letty Cottin Pogrebin has been married since 1963 to Bertrand B ... Pogrebin, an attorney specializing in Labor and Employment Law ... They have three grown children – Abigail Pogrebin an author, Robin Pogrebin, a New York Times reporter who covers culture, and David Pogrebin, who works in the restaurant and hospitality business ...

Famous quotes containing the words letty cottin pogrebin, letty cottin, cottin pogrebin, pogrebin and/or cottin:

    Before devising any blueprint that includes the assumption of Having It All, we need to ask ... Why do we need Everything?
    Letty Cottin Pogrebin (b. 1939)

    Work-family conflicts—the trade-offs of your money or your life, your job or your child—would not be forced upon women with such sanguine disregard if men experienced the same career stalls caused by the-buck-stops-here responsibility for children.
    Letty Cottin Pogrebin (20th century)

    The risk for a woman who considers her helpless children her “job” is that the children’s growth toward self-sufficiency may be experienced as a refutation of the mother’s indispensability, and she may unconsciously sabotage their growth as a result.
    —Letty Cottin Pogrebin (20th century)

    Much is made of the accelerating brutality of young people’s crimes, but rarely does our concern for dangerous children translate into concern for children in danger. We fail to make the connection between the use of force on children themselves, and violent antisocial behavior, or the connection between watching father batter mother and the child deducing a link between violence and masculinity.
    —Letty Cottin Pogrebin (20th century)

    The risk for a woman who considers her helpless children her “job” is that the children’s growth toward self-sufficiency may be experienced as a refutation of the mother’s indispensability, and she may unconsciously sabotage their growth as a result.
    —Letty Cottin Pogrebin (20th century)