Boring | International Women’s Day 2019 Updated March 9, 2019 at 3:37 pm

Boring | International Women’s Day 2019

“According to Sweet, the global management consulting and professional services firm employs Opens a New Window. 200 thousand woman around the globe and is “extraordinarily focused” not only on having women in the workforce, but also providing them with the development tools they need to advance. ”

[International Women’s Day 2019: How corporate America is clearing a path to the c-suite | Fox Business]

[ Reviewed Unto Righteousness Below ]

Women equal with a godly men ~ don’t make me laugh.

A woman equal to this man ~ not a big reality as I have seldom seen a woman willing to stoop down that low.

International Women’s Day 2019, women in the workplace is beyond boring – let us weep for the betrayed children.1

A world of women wallowing in selfishness. For how can a woman speak of loving her children when by simply doing the math she is not the mother. Add the time wasted in an occupation, to the time wasted on “me-time” to the time the children are dumped off at Public School and on any logical plane such a woman has no right to be called mother.

As a preacher of holiness, the love that abounds in my heart for women and mothers comes from God, and it does weep with profound sadness at the number of children thrown away, betrayed, on International Women’s Day 2019. Coveting equality at the sacrifice of home and husband are an abomination against God’s selfless love and the very design of men and women.

Yes, women are equal in humanity to men and are better on many a task, but such acknowledgment says nothing about forgoing all abilities, talents and selfish ambition to selflessly love another.

This is how we know what love is:

Jesus Christ laid down his life for us.

And we ought to lay down our lives for our brothers.

(1 John 3:16)

As for me, the love of God has so overtaken my heart that I consider my gender, my talents, my very-self “nothing.”

Jesus, being, in essence, God, could do everything better without us. But in love He for-went all that He was able to be, forfeiting equality with God to love God’s children. Jesus was king but gave up that equality.

Jesus was the man of all men, but surrendered such equality. Jesus was all-powerful but limited that equality that He might sit at the table and eat with God’s children. That is those who will humble themselves and sit with Him who made Himself a servant.

As Jesus stated and did: Now that I, your Lord and Teacher, have washed your feet, you also should wash one another’s feet. (John 13:14)

As a man I forgo my equality toward a woman that I might serve them in selfless love, such is the way of God’s love in a holy man’s life.

To discover a woman today who would forgo her equality, well, who can find such a woman as even the “Christian Church” is overwhelmed in this hypocrisy of women grasping for equality.

When it comes to acceptance by God Jesus declared: “If anyone wants to be first, he must be the very last, and the servant of all.” (Mark 9:35)

Who, being in very nature God,

did not consider equality with God something to be grasped,

but made himself nothing,

taking the very nature of a servant,

being made in human likeness.

(Philippians 2:6-7)

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“Today is International Women’s Day — a day to celebrate the achievements of women across the world from social and economic strides to cultural and political movements. And according to one female-led company, there’s a huge push to make sure women get their place in executive’s offices Opens a New Window. .

“There’s a lot of discussions about how there aren’t enough women,” said Accenture North America CEO Julie Sweet to Fox Business’ Maria Bartiromo Opens a New Window. on Friday. “But at the same time, what we’re seeing is that there’s more women—there’s more focus on getting women into the c-suite than ever before. There’s a huge commitment.” ”

[International Women’s Day 2019: How corporate America is clearing a path to the c-suite | Fox Business]
[ Update: Saturday, March 9, 2019 6:23 AM ]

Yep, no family, no husband and no God ….Budweiser certainly has a winner if money is your idol.

Yep, women can have it all: abortion, betrayed children, no real marriage relationship, divorce, loneliness and a nice drinking habit to numb the pain of sin.

“Budweiser is attempting to make up for some if its outdated advertisements in honor of International Women’s Day.

The brand, in partnership with the #SeeHer movement, has reworked three of its old print campaigns from the 1950s and 1960s in order to “showcase women in more balanced and empowered roles,” according to a press release.

The ads will appear in The New York Times, Chicago Tribune and Los Angeles Times, according to Budweiser.”

“Monica Rustgi, the vice president of marketing for Budweiser, said it was the brand’s “responsibility” to update the ads. She added that Budweiser has begun a “long-term partnership” with #SeeHer, an initiative started by the Association of National Advertisers which aims for more accurate representation of women in the media.

“As a leader in advertising, it’s our responsibility to showcase women in more balanced and empowered roles,” said Rustgi. “We are proud to officially announce our long-term partnership with #SeeHer to better inform and evaluate our future creative.””

[Budweiser updates old ads for International Women’s Day to show women in ‘more balanced and empowered roles’ | Fox News]

 

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Article Reference

(foxbusiness.com)—“The earliest Women’s Day observance, called “National Woman’s Day,”[5] was held on February 28, 1909, in New York, organized by the Socialist Party of America[6] at the suggestion of Theresa Malkiel.[7] Though there have been claims that the day was commemorating a protest by women garment workers in New York on March 8, 1857, researchers have described this as a myth.[8][9][10]

In August 1910, an International Socialist Women’s Conference was organized to precede the general meeting of the Socialist Second International in Copenhagen, Denmark.[11] Inspired in part by the American socialists, German Socialist Luise Zietz proposed the establishment of an annual Women’s Day and was seconded by fellow socialist and later communist leader Clara Zetkin, supported by Käte Duncker, although no date was specified at that conference.[12][13] Delegates (100 women from 17 countries) agreed with the idea as a strategy to promote equal rights including suffrage for women.[14] The following year on March 19, 1911, IWD was marked for the first time, by over a million people in Austria, Denmark, Germany and Switzerland.[6] In the Austro-Hungarian Empire alone, there were 300 demonstrations.[12] In Vienna, women paraded on the Ringstrasse and carried banners honouring the martyrs of the Paris Commune.[12] Women demanded that they be given the right to vote and to hold public office. They also protested against employment sex discrimination.[3] The Americans continued to celebrate National Women’s Day on the last Sunday in February.[12] Female members of the Australian Builders Labourers Federation march on International Women’s Day 1975 in Sydney.

In 1913 Russian women observed their first International Women’s Day on the last Saturday in February (by the Julian calendar then used in Russia).[15]

In 1914 International Women’s Day was held on March 8 in Germany, possibly because that day was a Sunday, and now it is always held on March 8 in all countries.[15] The 1914 observance of the Day in Germany was dedicated to women’s right to vote, which German women did not win until 1918.[15][16]

In London there was a march from Bow to Trafalgar Square in support of women’s suffrage on March 8, 1914. Sylvia Pankhurst was arrested in front of Charing Cross station on her way to speak in Trafalgar Square.[17]

On March 8, 1917, on the Gregorian calendar, in the capital of the Russian Empire, Petrograd, women textile workers began a demonstration, covering the whole city. This marked the beginning of the February Revolution, which alongside the October Revolution made up the Russian Revolution.[3][18] Women in Saint Petersburg went on strike that day for “Bread and Peace” – demanding the end of World War I, an end to Russian food shortages, and the end of czarism.[15] Leon Trotsky wrote, “23 February (8th March) was International Woman’s Day and meetings and actions were foreseen. But we did not imagine that this ‘Women’s Day’ would inaugurate the revolution. Revolutionary actions were foreseen but without date. But in the morning, despite the orders to the contrary, textile workers left their work in several factories and sent delegates to ask for support of the strike… which led to mass strike… all went out into the streets.”[15] Seven days later, the Emperor of Russia, Nicholas II abdicated and the provisional Government granted women the right to vote.[6]

Following the October Revolution, the Bolshevik Alexandra Kollontai and Vladimir Lenin made it an official holiday in the Soviet Union, “

[International Women’s Day – Wikipedia]