breast pumping

The internet is filling up with mighty nursing mums on a crusade to normalise breastfeeding - from badass warriors on the “Game Of Thrones” set, to couture-clad stars on the covers of magazines.
More French women are turning to each other for guidance as they explore the option of pumping milk.
As many are celebrating the impact these new overtime rules will have on their pay, few have recognized that the rules come with a hidden benefit for mothers: a right to break time and a private (non-bathroom) space to pump breast milk for their babies.
When you began breastfeeding, you had your reasons. In fact, with all of the researched benefits, you probably had more than a few. But the decision to stop breastfeeding takes just as much research and planning.
I've heard that in a breakup, the one who does the breaking up usually feels a little relieved. I do feel lighter. A 9.3-lb weight has been lifted off my shoulders.
The combination of limiting the amount of (unpaid) maternity leave we can take and not making accommodations for us to pump breast milk once we return to work puts new mothers in a heart-wrenching position.
I have a bone to pick with you, Boobs. When the little guy went on a nursing strike a few months ago and we had to start pumping exclusively, why did you insist on being so stubborn? Why did you put me under so much stress, making me freak out about clogged ducts, no let downs and lack of supply?
Hold your head up high, woman. Don't think for a second that this isn't good enough because the original plan wasn't working. That doesn't mean you're a failure. Do you hear me saying this?