Michelle Obama has said she still feels "imposter syndrome", adding that "it never goes away", during a frank talk in London. "That's a lie. And it's not always enough to 'lean in, ' because that s**t doesn't work all the time".
As Michelle would know, having such a public platform can be very stressful, and the pressure around choosing patronages and making public speeches - as Meghan did three times while on her first royal tour with Prince Harry - can be daunting.
Even though she spent two terms in the White House, Mrs. Obama says that she doesn't have a desire to run for the office. "You guys gave me a sense of comfort". Sometimes that stuff doesn't work.
"It's [marriage] often times not equal, and you feel a bit resentful about it", she said. The concept is linked to the ambitious idea that women, as long as they try, can be successful at home and at work.
Mrs Obama pioneered a number of initiatives during her eight years in the White House, with a special focus on children's nutrition and health.
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The Bush family's post-White House spokesman Jim McGrath shared the photo on Twitter Sunday with the hashtag #remembering41. Sully the dog will be travelling with the casket on the flight from Texas to Washington DC on Monday.
Fed officials express caution about pace of future hikes
Federal Reserve Chairman Jerome Powell on the potential economic impact of the Federal Reserve's gradual interest rate increases. The Fed is expected to increase rates again in December and has estimated three more increases might be necessary next year.
Nigeria, Saudi Arabia Strategise On Oil Market Stability
Mr Trump, who wants oil prices to fall, has been politically supportive of Saudi Arabia and put pressure on it to keep. The energy resources, pooled in vast oil fields, are near the surface of the desert.
But some people took offense to Obama's unintentional cursing, calling her "classless".
"If we want to solve any major issue you can think about, it starts with an education".
Earlier today, EGA alumna Winnie Mac, 22, said: "One of the things she said in her speech was how important it was to reach back and help others".
In a study this year, a group of Duke University psychology professors used 2,000 participants to test the "lean in" approach and how it worked with structural and systemic disadvantages women face in the workplace. "We are stuck at less than 6 percent of the Fortune 500 CEO jobs and their equivalent in nearly every country in the world".