By J.D. ECARMA People have to choose between finding their passion and working at a job that fulfills them … or make the monumental sacrifice of staying home with their children. People who never...
By J.D. ECARMA In 2005, a mockumentary called “The Office” came to NBC and gave people struggling to survive the recession a TV series to laugh about – and relate to. “Alone Together,” a...
Katrina Jørgensen joined us again this week to share her foreign policy expertise and millennial perspective. You can follow her on Twitter @Veribatim. Terrible Opinions Jordan: I’ve been enjoying “bad” made-for-TV Christmas movies this...
By J.D. ECARMA We millennials get a lot of unsolicited advice. The most annoying genre of lifesplaining directed at millennials might be the “you can save a bunch of money if you just do...
Paradox’s Jordan Ecarma, Matthias Shapiro and Zach Noble decided to have a chat about the college system’s flaws and how things can better.
Labor force participation held pretty steady in the ’00s, but since the recession started, it’s gone down to the lowest point since the 1970s.
When I told a friend I would be at CPAC this year, she had one vital piece of advice for me: “Be prepared to be hit on by creepy conservative men.”
(Disclaimer: Of course, men who seem to exist to make women uncomfortable at parties come in all political stripes. Let’s not discriminate against creepy liberal men.)
Trade secret for you: Women are experts at carrying on conversation with men for the sake of social politeness when they would really rather not. (It goes like this: Smile, nod, with a silent PLEASE GET ME OUT OF HERE underneath it all.) Once you reach a certain point in life and career, there’s an eerie sameness about social gatherings and networking events when it comes to the people (read: unchill dudes) you meet. I’ve documented a few examples and outlined a game plan for each with the aim of helping you navigating your next event.
‘Master of None’ Means Well When It Addresses Feminism … But Aziz Ansari Should Stick to His Own Experiences
“Master of None” is essentially out to be my generation’s “Friends”—30-somethings navigating life and love in New York City, but with fewer laughs and more existential crises.
“[T]he real story here,” writes Marcotte, “is how young people today are living in stressful, often unmanageable situations. No wonder some of them don’t act perfectly all the time.” Oh really.
I never really thought I’d find myself saying, “Wow, Rihanna and I are completely in the same boat.”