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Cars are packed and we're off to @SixwaysStadium Thanks to @HSBC_UK our principal sponsor for providing the bags - lots of goodies inside

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PRH bags 'empowering' businesswomen's book in seven-way auction

PRH bags Home News PRH bags 'empowering' businesswomen's book in seven-way auction PRH bags 'empowering' businesswomen's book in seven-way auction Published September 15, 2017 by Katherine Cowdrey Penguin Random House has acquired an "empowering" book for businesswomen called How Women Rise by Sally Helgesen and Marshall Goldsmith in a seven-publisher auction.... Penguin Random House has acquired an "empowering" book for businesswomen called How Women Rise by Sally Helgesen and Marshall Goldsmith in a seven-publisher auction. The book aims to reach a new generation of businesswomen and aspiring businesswomen, identifying habits that are barriers to their success and advising how to overcome them.  Nick Humphrey, senior editor at Random House Books, acquired UK and Commonwealth (excluding Canada) rights in How Women Rise from Rachel Clements at Abner Stein, on behalf of Levine Greenberg Rostan, to publish in trade paperback, e-book and audiobook in April 2018. A paperback edition will follow later. Michelle Howry at Hachette Books will publish in the US simultaneously. How Women Rise will be authored by Goldsmith, the author of What Got You Here Won’t Get You There (Profile), which sold over a million copies worldwide and has been translated into 27 languages, and his long-time colleague and women’s leadership expert Sally Helgesen, who has written books including The Female Advantage (Bantam Doubleday Dell Publishing Group). Goldsmith and Helgesen said in a joint statement: "We are thrilled to bring together many decades of work on leadership, women and coaching and believe our new book will provide rich insights for women seeking not only to move to a higher level in their careers, but to have a more significant impact on their organisations, their communities and the world." Humphrey said: "We think How Women Rise has the potential to become THE market-leading book for women who want to succeed in business. We hope it will have the same impact and longevity as Marshall’s What Got You Here Won’t Get You There, a classic of the genre that still sells strongly both in the UK and around the world some 10 years after it was first published. I am excited at the prospect of publishing a book full of insight and practical advice, and am thrilled to welcome two such eminent business thinkers to the list."

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Helen Zille leaves the parliament in Cape Town on February 12, 2015 "However‚ I regard oily hair in a drought to be as much of a status symbol as a dusty car." Still, Ms Zille, the founder of South Africa's opposition Democratic Alliance (DA), has shocked many with the revelations of her showering schedule. Ms Zille is no stranger to controversy. She caused a storm recently after posting a tweet in which she suggested there were some positive aspects of colonialism . Of course, for some South Africans, sacrificing your shower time might seem to be a middle-class problem. Those living in Cape Town's informal settlements have to rely on a communal tap for water and bath out of a basin, while low-income households would usually have running water in the house and a bath. This latest statement, however, has some thinking that her take on water preservation is admirable. So how did we end up knowing about the hygiene habits of one of South Africa's best-known politicians? Well, Ms Zille was rebuffing a recent article by TimesLive which raised questions about the provincial department's use of tax-payers' money to install a water purification system at her official residence in Cape Town. Desperate to show that she takes the water crisis seriously, she said: "As for my husband and I‚ we try to use so little water‚ that I sometimes get worried about the hygienic and aesthetic consequences." The news might have provided some light relief on social media but for residents of the province, the water shortages are no laughing matter. The average water level of dams across the Western Cape is 35%‚ a significant drop from the 61% at the same time last year, according to the province's water affairs department.

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