spomalené zábery (tá múka s ohňom! a mikrovlnka s vínom! a vodná posteľ!):http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=lUZ-e2SkeMI
panorámy (v ľavom dolnom rohu)
prečo Netflix nepoužil algoritmus, ktorý vyhral ich miliónovú súťaž o 10%né zlepšenie odporúčaní
neviditeľná matka (fotky)
povinné čítanie na tento týždeň – o tom, či ženy starajúce sa doma o deti, pracujú
But the brouhaha over Hilary Rosen’s injudicious remarks is not really about whether what stay-home mothers do is work. Because we know the answer to that: it depends. When performed by married women in their own homes, domestic labor is work—difficult, sacred, noble work. Ann says Mitt called it more important work than his own, which does make you wonder why he didn’t stay home with the boys himself. When performed for pay, however, this supremely important, difficult job becomes low-wage labor that almost anyone can do—teenagers, elderly women, even despised illegal immigrants. But here’s the real magic: when performed by low-income single mothers in their own homes, those same exact tasks—changing diapers, going to the playground and the store, making dinner, washing the dishes, giving a bath—are not only not work; they are idleness itself.
All of which goes to show that it is not really possible to disengage domestic work from its social, gendered context: the work is valuable if the woman is valuable, and what determines her value is whether a man has found her so and how much money he has.