hello there, i'm Nettra (pronounced according to spelling: net + tra = nettra).
i'm a global nomad and digital native currently based in Paris. i was born in California, raised in Phnom Penh and loved my three years in New York City.
i am a recovering political scientist keen on helping diverse stakeholders work together towards sustainable solutions to poverty. learning about the impact of technology, entrepreneurship and creativity on society is what gives me energy.
this tumblr helps me keep track of things which have happened to me, as well as the interesting, funny, inspiring and beautiful links i find this on this internet odyssey (read more).
for something more focused and structured (i.e., without photos of cute animals), you may like to browse my online art portfolio or visit my website. you can also find me on twitter, ask me a question or feed my fish.
Kant Help Me by Nettra Pan is licensed under a Creative Commons Attribution-Share Alike 3.0 United States License. Material posted here is my own, unless otherwise stated.
If you find your content here and would like me to remove or attribute it to you, please let me know and I would be happy to oblige.
@jessjerickson in her interview Jess. | About Anna
Sylvia Ann Hewlett, president of the Center for Work-Life Policy and Sylvia Ann Hewlett Associates; Ripa Rashid, executive vice president of the Center for Work-Life Policy; co-authors of Winning the War for Talent in Emerging Markets.
via the lovely Monica
Tara Sophia Mohr
In her piece, Slaughter’s Story Made the Cover — What Stories Got Left Out?, she asks us to be conscientious readers. It’s our duty as free women.
The charge for women as consumers of media is to keep asking ourselves the following questions: What truths about women’s careers, leadership, and lives are being ignored in the stories I’m reading? Is what I’m reading sound and sober — or is it meant to invoke panic or guilt? Is what I’m reading consonant with the women’s lives I see in my “real life” — and if there’s a gap, what is it?