Own your voice ladies! It's the only thing that's going to catapult your careers or catapult you at home.
if you need help, you got to speak up.
Brief summary of show:
Have you ever been told you’re too much? That you shouldn’t speak up? That certain rooms were meant for certain voices, not yours?
You were meant to take up space. Especially in the legal industry, which is typically male dominated, it’s more important now than ever before to stand up for yourself, your beliefs, and let your true self shine — whether that’s with clients, in the courtroom, or at home.
My guest this week is Nequosha Anderson, who is a business and intellectual property attorney. For the last eight years, she has assisted primarily women creatives who want to legally protect their income producing ideas. She safeguards businesses and brand assets to ensure the intellectual property is secure and not stolen allowing the business owner to creatively operate in their genius and not be robbed of what’s rightfully theirs.
We talk about:
- How to find your own voice
- The societal change women are experiencing thanks to those who stand up for change and equality
- Why you need to show up and take up the space
- How to learn to know yourself to trust yourself and your voice
- Why representation of women and people of color matter in the legal industry
Nequosha Anderson's Book
From the publisher:
Mark Twain once observed, “A lie can get halfway around the world before the truth can even get its boots on.” His observation rings true: Urban legends, conspiracy theories, and bogus public-health scares circulate effortlessly. Meanwhile, people with important ideas–business people, teachers, politicians, journalists, and others–struggle to make their ideas “stick.”
Why do some ideas thrive while others die? And how do we improve the chances of worthy ideas? In Made to Stick, accomplished educators and idea collectors Chip and Dan Heath tackle head-on these vexing questions. Inside, the brothers Heath reveal the anatomy of ideas that stick and explain ways to make ideas stickier, such as applying the “human scale principle,” using the “Velcro Theory of Memory,” and creating “curiosity gaps.”
Made to Stick by Chip Heath
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