nancy jo sales

I attended an interview with Nancy Jo Sales about her book American Girls: Social Media and the Secret Lives of Teenagers
Of course if I were pope, I'd recognize gay marriage and delete the word albeit (which means though) in the quote above. I can't see the problem with the pursuit of pleasure. There's no reason pleasure or its pursuit should lower respect for the lover.
I was a teenager once, too. Back in the 80s. Before cell phones and Macbooks were things girls covered in RedBubble stickers and toted around 24/7. There were no selfies, or belfies, or Kardashians to take and post them. But we still felt the same pressure to fit in and measure up.
Thoughtful fiction and great reporting feature prominently among this year’s greatest new books by women.
Having managed crises and public relations disasters for the past three decades, I can't help but see the headlines through a particular lens. Suffice it to say, as far as PR goes, 2015 did not disappoint.
Rather than own what they are and the services they provide, Tinder reacted in a way that made them seem both insecure and even ashamed of what they do.
But Josh Eells' cover story in Rolling Stone suggests that Cyrus is actually quite self-possessed. "No one is talking about
When Vanity Fair editor Nancy Jo Sales told the story of the largest robbery ring in Hollywood history -- now in theaters
HP: In the book, you talk about how the kids’ sense of self-importance seemed to infect everybody involved. I think that’s
They saw themselves as subjects on TMZ or a reality TV show in part, Sales said, because almost anyone can be these days
Perhaps no one in the story exemplifies how infamy begets infamy better than Neiers. At the time of the burglaries, she was
And it was precisely images like Miranda's that motivated them, Sales argues. Teen underwear has never been sexier, as Victoria's