Empower yourself financially. Successful women executives, workplace pioneers, self-made entrepreneurs, industry trendsetters and money-savvy experts reveal insights on how to get ahead, reach your goals, and achieve professional success. They join host Veronica Dagher every Tuesday.
Toni Ko: On the Beauty Of Building Your Own Business
Toni Ko, founder of NYX Cosmetics and Bespoke Beauty Brands, tells WSJ's Veronica Dagher how she's launching a new makeup line amid the pandemic. Help us shape our future coverage of women and money. Share your feedback at wsj.com/secrets
Katie Rodan + Kathy Fields: Serial Skin-Care Entrepreneurs
Katie Rodan and Kathy Fields, co-founders of skincare treatment Proactiv and their namesake brand, Rodan + Fields, tell WSJ's Veronica Dagher what they've learned about partnership and building companies.
Emily Ramshaw: On Launching a Nonprofit Amid Covid-19
Emily Ramshaw, cofounder of women-focused nonprofit media company the 19th*, tells WSJ's Veronica Dagher how she's adapted her organization to the coronavirus and why the untold stories of the female electorate matter.
Angela Yee: Mastering the Side Hustle
Angela Yee, co-host of the nationally syndicated radio show The Breakfast Club, tells WSJ's Veronica Dagher how she manages multiple streams of income and what she's learned about investing.
Tami Erwin: Verizon Business CEO On Leading a Global Team Remotely
Tami Erwin, executive vice president and chief executive of Verizon Business Group, tells WSJ's Veronica Dagher how she's adapted her 26,000 employees to remote work and what managers can do to help working parents thrive in the pandemic.
Marla Beck: How Covid-19 is Changing the Beauty Business
Marla Beck, co-founder and chief executive of beauty company Bluemercury, tells WSJ's Veronica Dagher how she's adapted her business amid the pandemic and what's ahead for the luxury beauty industry.
The women being interviewed have so much useful information to help empower other women but the host keeps phrasing her questions in a negative tone most of the time. She often starts a question with a negative statement like “women can’t, “women don’t”, focusing and asking about mistakes and disappointments and instead of uplifting the audience it taints the interview with negativity and highlights depressing topics which is the complete opposite of what the listener is looking for.