Sheryl Sandberg

Lean In

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Thirty years after women became 50 percent of the college graduates in the United States, men still hold the vast majority of leadership positions in government and industry. This means that women’s voices are still not heard equally in the decisions that most affect our lives. In Lean In, Sheryl Sandberg examines why women’s progress in achieving leadership roles has stalled, explains the root causes, and offers compelling, commonsense solutions that can empower women to achieve their full potential. Sandberg is the chief operating officer of Facebook and is ranked on Fortune’s list of the 50 Most Powerful Women in Business and as one of Time’s 100 Most Influential People in the World. In 2010, she gave an electrifying TEDTalk in which she described how women unintentionally hold themselves back in their careers. Her talk, which became a phenomenon and has been viewed more than two million times, encouraged women to «sit at the table,» seek…
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296 printed pages


Rizka Gusmadyashared an impression4 years ago
👍Worth reading
💡Learnt A Lot

A must read book for every woman who wants to excel and every man who wants to provide a good support system to women in their lives. Almost every example rings true to my experience as a working woman who lives a thousand miles from Sheryl and who isn't a part of a giant tech company.

Sabina B.vashared an impression3 years ago


Rossabela Dwitashared an impression5 years ago
👍Worth reading
💡Learnt A Lot
💞Loved Up

Must read!!!!


Joy Santosohas quoted2 years ago
found that women who participate in multiple roles actually have lower levels of anxiety and higher levels of mental well-being
Daria Kudryavtsevahas quoted4 months ago
In each entry-level job after graduation, my colleagues were a balanced mix of male and female. I saw that the senior leaders were almost entirely male
Olga Ghas quoted7 months ago
Eric responded with perhaps the best piece of career advice that I have ever heard. He covered my spreadsheet with his hand and told me not to be an idiot (also a great piece of advice). Then he explained that only one criterion mattered when picking a job—fast growth.

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