by Jillian Eugenios
Dear Karma, we have a list of women you missed.
That's one of the rallying cries making the rounds on Twitter after Microsoft CEO Satya Nadella suggested at a conference Thursday that if women trust in the system they will be rewarded.
"That ... might be one of the additional superpowers, that quite frankly, women who don't ask for raises have," he said. "Because that's good karma. It will come back."
Yes, that's right. It's not enough to be good at your job, ladies. You must also have a superpowers.
He later apologized via Twitter:
Was inarticulate re how women should ask for raise. Our industry must close gender pay gap so a raise is not needed because of a bias #GHC14
— Satya Nadella (@satyanadella) October 9, 2014
Too late. Reaction to his words has been swift, with many taking to Twitter to encourage women to #Ask4More.
Tired of listening to endless hold music while waiting to talk to your Obamacare insurer? Try tweeting it.
Frustrated consumers have taken to social media to contact or complain about their Obamacare insurers. Many have questions or are encountering problems with their new benefits, but can't reach their insurer to resolve the matter.
On hold w/ @AnthemPR_CA for over an hour. Transferred back into phone tree 4x now. May light my hair MORETami Luhby - Jan 31, 2014 6:00 AM ET
As we prepare to cover the jobs report on Friday, we're looking for real people to share their stories about the job market. Did you get a job recently? Tweet your story to @CNNMoney with the hashtag #igotajob.
With 12.5 million Americans still unemployed, it's tough out there to say the least. But as I monitor Twitter, I'm encouraged to find some uplifting stories.
Take for instance Janel Porter of Louisville, Ky. MOREAnnalyn Kurtz - Oct 4, 2012 12:01 AM ET
This could turn ugly quickly.
Now that Mitt Romney has all but been officially crowned the Republican nominee, a war of words (and graphics) is heating up between him and President Obama on Twitter.
The two sparred about job creation and women today, with Romney even targeting the President's Twitter handle directly.
The tweet included an infographic created by his campaign, pointing to an eye-popping statistic claiming that 92.3% of jobs lost under MOREAnnalyn Kurtz - Apr 11, 2012 3:44 PM ET
Is this another one of the Fed's moves to increase transparency with the public? Or did #FedValentines push the central bank over the edge?
The Federal Reserve --historically known as one of the more hushed, stoic parts of government -- joined Twitter this morning. You can follow it at @federalreserve.
To start, the Fed said its first foray into tweeting won't consist of much more than press releases, speeches, testimony, reports to MOREAnnalyn Kurtz - Mar 14, 2012 10:20 AM ET
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