GOOD

Say Hello to GOOD Finder

Welcome to GOOD Finder, the simplest way to share what's good with our community.

We are excited to officially invite you to check out our new project: GOOD Finder. We've been calling GOOD Finder "a collection of what's good now." Think of it as a way for anyone in the GOOD community to share news, ideas, or happenings—and to start discussions.


Everyone can submit links to GOOD Finder, and we'd love you to get in on it—we want to know what cool stuff you're finding out about. We curate all new Finds by hand, so not everything makes the cut. (Sorry NSFW-lovers.) Don't take it personally. Keep on posting anything that is inspirational, thought-provoking, mind-blowing, or otherwise good to share. In turn, the top voted Finds always make it into that ribbon on the top of our homepage, and now in our Daily GOOD emails. Plus, we'll regularly start sharing top finds on Twitter and Facebook too.

Some of you might have already seen GOOD Finder before. We've been sending sneak peeks to a few members, and it's also been featured on our homepage for a couple of weeks. Now it's time for you to get on board and give this thing a whirl. There's a lot of good out there. Let's go find it—and promote the best to the top.

Articles
via Barry Schapiro / Twitter

The phrase "stay in your lane" is usually lobbed at celebrities who talk about politics on Twitter by people who disagree with them. People in the sports world will often get a "stick to sports" when they try to have an opinion that lies outside of the field of play.

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Culture

The Free the Nipple movement is trying to remove the stigma on women's breasts by making it culturally acceptable and legal for women to go topless in public. But it turns out, Free the Nipple might be fighting on the wrong front and should be focusing on freeing the nipple in a place you'd never expect. Your own home.

A woman in Utah is facing criminal charges for not wearing a shirt in her house, with prosecutors arguing that women's chests are culturally considered lewd.

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In August, the Recording Academy hired their first female CEO, Deborah Dugan. Ten days before the Grammys, Dugan was placed on administrative leave for misconduct allegations after a female employee said Dugan was "abusive" and created a "toxic and intolerable" work environment. However, Dugan says she was actually removed from her position for complaining to human resources about sexual harassment, pay disparities, and conflicts of interest in the award show's nomination process.

Just five days before the Grammys, Dugan filed a complaint with the Equal Employment Opportunity Commission, and her claims are many. Dugan says she was paid less than former CEO Neil Portnow. In 2018, Portnow received criticism for saying women need to "step up" when only two female acts won Grammys. Portnow decided to not renew his contract shortly after. Dugan says she was also asked to hire Portnow as a consultant for $750,000 a year, which she refused to do.

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