The bitches, as Shannon saw it, came in three varieties. She categorized them on her personal blog, in a post titled "Beware the Female BigLaw Partner."
First was the "aggressive bitch"—a certain kind of high-ranking woman at the firm where she worked who didn't think twice about "verbally assaulting anyone." When one such partner's name appeared on caller ID, Shannon told me, "we would just freak out."
Next was the two-faced "passive-aggressive bitch," whose "subtle, semi-rude emails" hinted that "you really shouldn't leave before 6:30." She was arguably worse than the aggressive bitch, because you might never know where you stand.
Last but not least, the "tuned-out, indifferent bitch," Shannon wrote, "is so busy, both with work and family, that they don't have time for anything … This partner is not trying to be mean, but hey, they got assignments at midnight when they were associates. So you will too.
Sunday, August 13, 2017
Why do women bully each other at work?
Only men can do stuff like that. So unfair!
Nope. Its some man somewhere, pulling her strings. She's a victim of the Patriarchy. Can't be expected to stand or fall on her own merits, the poor thing.
Spectacularly absent is any mention of the quaint notion that people, including WOMEN, are responsible for their own behavior. When a man is horrible, it is his fault. When a woman is horrible, isn't it her fault?
Of course, right? It's The Atlantic. The author had to stick it to the men, otherwise her piece wouldn't have been published.
B) When women are horrible, and they are, it is MEN who are at fault.
A) Don't work for a woman if you can avoid it, and
The Atlantic, oddly, has an interesting article about workplace bullying. By women, to women. It begins thus:Its a fairly long article. The take-home is: