Women today are making professional strides at an unprecedented level. Women are starting businesses at 1.5 times the national average, a 20 percent increase over the last decade. Women are also pursuing higher education in record numbers; women now hold more bachelors and graduate degrees than men.
There is still a disparity in earnings and leadership titles across genders, but there are more outspoken advocates of professional women than ever before. Notable leaders like Arianna Huffington, Sheryl Sandberg, Rachel Sklar, and Sarah Blakely help fuel this conversation in the media and champion for the advancement of women everywhere.
Social media has come a long way in the past few years. From photo sharing to meme generation and proliferation, to “poking” and writing in 140 characters or less, it seems as though everyone is now involved across countless social media platforms. And, as a means for garnering influence and support, especially politically, social media has more than come into its own. Many politicians now consider social media and well-organized internet communities as invaluable mechanisms in both their fundraising and message disseminating machines.
We’ve put together an infographic just in time for Super Tuesday to look at both the general influence of social media and notable social media events during the Republican primary election. Then we take a look at the four remaining Republican candidates stack up against the formidable social media prowess of President Obama.
The number 3 is color orange and January is moody, according to synesthetes. They are blessed with the natural ability, thought to be passed on by genes, of a blending of senses, in which the brain’s sensory centers remain connected on two levels. Read on to find out more about this fascinating phenomenon…