“Even if I had all the money in the world, the best gift I could give my mother would be to get married,” the groom said.
Mother’s don’t need flowers, chocolate or breakfast in bed: they need paid family and sick leave.
Jewish mothers are, of course (at least according to the stereotype) forever feeding their progeny. What if you could turn the (kitchen) table on yours this Mother’s Day, celebrating her with a gift of ongoing culinary delights? We found a great way for you to do just that, in the form of a wide range of food-or-drink-of-the-month clubs. From baked goods to wine to spices, there’s something to suit every personality and taste — and your mother will think of you fondly every time a delicious delivery arrives at her door.
Women should hate a Hallmark holiday that papers over the cracks of our rampantly sexist culture, says Dan Friedman.
Remember Chrismukkah of 2016, when Christmas fell smack in the middle of Hanukkah? Or Thanksgivukkah, that semi-rare event when Hanukkah happened to fall on that most American of holidays, Thanksgiving? (The last time this happened was 2013.) Now there’s another unicorn of a day. I’m talking about the fact that the barbecue-and-bonfire focused Lag Ba’Omer holiday this year falls on Mother’s Day.
A household of perfectly matching teak furniture — and a solitary refuge, a teak island of a desk — couldn’t save my parents’ increasingly unhappy marriage.
To be a mother, you need not have given birth, but you need to have taken on the responsibility of nurturing another human being for the rest of your life.
Shmaltz Brewing Company had released a special edition of She’Brew beer to commemorate the 100th anniversary of women’s suffrage in New York State.
The book seemed the perfect way to cope with our post-election despair.
Facebook Inc’s No. 2 executive, Sheryl Sandberg, paid a Mother’s Day tribute to single moms, acknowledging she never fully understood the difficulty of raising children without a spouse or partner until her husband died last year.