- adj. Of or pertaining to the relationship between ones work and personal life.
“Preska, a Bush appointee who typically sides with business, ended her opinion with a severe scolding: At bottom, the EEOC's theory of this case is about so-called 'work-life balance' ...”
“Listen to many women, and the conversation trends toward that improbable state of being called work-life balance.”
“This so-called work-life integration model works both ways; Erdoes has no qualms about leaving the office for her kids, either, says Martinez-Fonts.”
“Our so-called work-life balance has lost its equilibrium.”
“While there is always the idea of work and life, and the idea of work-life balance, I think that life is pervasive, and it permeates who we are and how we show up at work.”
“What we don't understand is why it's so grindingly tough to make ends meet, even on what ought to be a reasonable income, and so difficult to achieve what is laughingly called the work-life balance.”
“The conundrum of finding time to devote both to one's career and one's personal life has become popularly known as the work-life balance.”
“The findings of qualitative surveys like the ones done for the Women Matter series by McKinsey consultants tell a more complex story than the one about work-life balance.”
“In the UK, for example: "The greater number of women MPs who entered Parliament after the 1997 election led to a much-needed focus on important issues such as childcare and work-life balance.”
“But this benign, female essentialism, that promises – whatever a woman's party political complexion – so much for mothers and babies did not, without wishing to labour the point, prove to be any impediment to Mr Blair when he launched an illegal war, on a false prospectus, nobly supported by his wife, that would kill countless mothers and babies and, by the by, cause serious damage to the average Iraqi's work-life balance.”
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