No, You Go
About This Show
The show about sticking together. Jenn Lukas, Katel LeDû, and Sara Wachter-Boettcher are professional powerhouses, funny as hell, and here to help you figure out what you’re doing with your life (even if you think you ought to know by now). Every week, they talk about being ambitious, building a career that won’t make you miserable, and finding friends who’ll high-five you along the way. Listen in as No, You Go gets real about navigating life’s endless uncertainties, interviews guests who are inventing their own paths, and answers your questions about everything from getting a book deal to asking for a raise to figuring out when it’s time to quit your job.
Most Recent Episode
You Should Run with Elizabeth Fiedler
5 days ago
On Episode 5, we cure our political fatigue with an interview with Elizabeth Fiedler, a progressive Democrat running for a seat in the PA House. We also chat about wage equity laws, salary negotiations, and why you—yes, you—should run for office.
If you’re anything like us, you’re tired as hell of what’s happening in politics: corruption, sexism, and misogyny are on full display. Immigrants are under attack, reproductive rights are under attack, environmental protections are under attack. The list could go on. But despite it all, we’re not about to sit and sulk. Instead, we want to talk about the legislation and candidates we’re excited about—because we could all use some hope right now.
So many of us are held back just by that feeling that like, “Hmm, maybe there’s someone else out there who is more qualified. Maybe there’s someone else who would be better at this.” And in some cases: sure, there is. In many cases, there is not. It’s us! We’re the ones.
—Elizabeth Fiedler, Candidate for PA House District 184
Here’s what’s on the docket in Episode 5:
Hey employers: pay up
First up, we talk about one of our favorite topics: getting paid—fairly. Here in Philly, we’re upset about more delays on our first wage equity ordinance, which would bar prospective employers from asking about your past salary (which is one of the major ways employers justify continuing to underpay workers from marginaliz