Women Who Work is a 2017 book by Ivanka Trump .  A self-help book to help women achieve self-actualization , it deals with work-life balance between other topics. It includes guest essays and several businesspeople, political figures, and self-help authors are quoted. 
The book received mixed reviews from critics.    Jennifer Senior, writing for The New York Times , while the book Said That’s Intended audience INITIALLY is presumed to be a wide-range of women, class bias Emerges later in the book. For example, Trump classifies grocery shopping as a task that is not urgent nor important, and is not able to be treated to a massage as an indicator of how busy it is during her father’s 2016 presidential campaign , thus revealing herself to be out of touch with working-class women.  In the Associated Press, however, Catherine Lucey said that the book shows Trump has become a more serious writer since her previous self-help book, the 2009 The Trump Card . 
- ^ Jump up to:a b c Seniors, Jennifer (May 2, 2017). “Having Trouble Having It All” Ivanka Alone Can Fix It ” . The New York Times . Retrieved May 3, 2017 .
- Jump up^ Shepherd, Katie (May 2, 2017). “Ivanka Trump’s book: The reviews are in …” . BBC . Retrieved May 3, 2016 .
- Jump up^ Loughrey, Clarisse (May 5, 2017). “Ivanka Trump’s book: All the most scathing reviews of Women who Work” . The Independent . London , United Kingdom . Retrieved May 7, 2017 .
- Jump up^ Garber, Megan (May 5, 2017). “The Borrowed Words of Ivanka Trump” . The Atlantic . Retrieved May 3, 2016 .
- Jump up^ Lucey, Catherine (May 2, 2017). “In new book, Ivanka Trump gets serious about women at work” . The Washington Post . Retrieved May 3, 2016 .