Strategists behind The 2012 Project want more women vying for seats in Congress and statehouses two years from now. Find out how they plan to make that happen
Inspiring, moving, extraordinary, life-changing -- those are just a few of the words I and so many of my iVillage colleagues have been using to describe what it was like to attend The Women's Conference earlier this week in Long Beach, Calif.
More than anyone else, women carry the burden of Alzheimer's disease. That's the focus of California first lady Maria Shriver's latest research project called The Shriver Report: A Woman's Nation Takes on Alzheimer's
With issues from the economy to education and healthcare at stake, showing up and paying attention in 2010 matters more than ever.
Business trips always come with a dose of guilt – especially when leaving behind an insanely scrumptious two-and-half year old. This week's visit to California's amazing 7th Annual (and last Maria Shriver-hosted) Women's Conference was worth any guilt it may have caused
The point of Maria Shriver's The Women's Conference is to inspire women to be Architects of Change, and the roster of speakers filled with stars and CEOs like Oprah Winfrey, Jessica Simpson and Starbucks CEO Howard Shultz, certainly lived up to that credo