“It’s a huge problem that we’re still talking about.
There’s been a lot of pressure to talk about gender in television.
We’ve had a lot more time, but when you’re talking about TV shows, it’s always been a question of the content, not the women.
It’s never been a case of you’re not making a TV show that has gender equality, or a show that shows the women in power, or it’s not a show about women, or about the plight of women, because that’s the kind of show that we all know that is the worst for women.”
When it comes to women’s empowerment, she points out, women’s voices are often not heard.
“It would be interesting if we could have a conversation about, ‘Can we have a discussion about whether or not women can be successful in business, or in science, or technology, or anything else?’
But we’re not even talking about that right now, and I’m not talking about it.
We’re talking mostly about gender and what it means to be a woman in the workplace.
I’m just talking about how to make it as a woman on television.”
So how can women have a meaningful, positive impact on the business of television?
The answer is simple.
Showing women’s stories.
For the first time, a woman is on a major broadcast network.
She’s a major character on a network that airs more than 30 shows a year.
When she appears on the screen, the audience gets to hear her voice.
That voice is a powerful tool.
It is the voice of a woman, and the voice that tells us how important women are to the business world.
It allows women to be heard and to be respected.
It gives us the opportunity to see women’s experiences in their own stories.
And it gives us an opportunity to look at the world from a woman’s point of view, and that’s something that’s been missing for a long time.
Women have always had a voice in the business, but they have never had a real voice in Hollywood.
“What happens when women are on the show is that the audience goes, ‘Whoa, there’s a woman.’
But what happens is that we don’t hear her because she’s just a woman,” said Sarah Wurth.
“When we have female voices in the media, it usually becomes this very specific kind of thing, where we know it’s about women and it’s all about women.
But it’s a very, very different thing when you have female characters that are not the stereotypical ‘girly blonde’ or ‘feminine’ type of woman.”
“I don’t know if there’s an answer to the question, ‘Is this for women?
Or is this for men?’,” Wurch continued.
“There is a place for female characters, and there’s also a place where you can have a more general, broad-based discussion about who is making the decisions that affect women in the economy, and whether it’s the corporate world, or the state of our society.”
Wurh is a longtime Hollywood producer and director, working on films like The Misfits, American Idol, and American Pie.
She was a producer on the short-lived ABC TV show “Sons of Anarchy” (which was later canceled), and she is currently producing the HBO series “Boardwalk Empire,” which stars Viola Davis, Chris Evans, and John Travolta.
She also directed “The Handmaid’s Tale,” the HBO TV series starring Shailene Woodley.
Wurht’s show, “Women in Television,” is being presented at the Sundance Film Festival, and she hopes that it will inspire women in Hollywood to step up and be more visible in their careers and in their communities.
The goal is to reach women, particularly those in their late 20s, 30s, and 40s.
“Women are often overlooked when it comes time to bring up the issues of women in leadership, in science and technology, in business and finance,” she said.
“And I think it’s time that they are represented, not only on the surface of TV shows like ‘The Big Bang’ and ‘The Mindy Project,’ but also in the pages of the magazines.
So I’m hoping that, as women, we are inspired to do something about it, and to step forward and to say, ‘I know I’m a woman.
I know I have my own voice, and it is important to me to have my voice heard and heard by the world.'”
Sarah Wurowitz is the director of the Women in Television program at the Center for the Study of Women in Communications.
She is the author of the book “The Rise of the Woman” (Riverhead Press, 2016).