I'm not telling women to be like men. I'm telling us to evaluate what men and women do in the workforce and at home without the gender bias.

Most people assume that women are responsible for households and child care. Most couples operate that way - not all. That fundamental assumption holds women back.

For any of us in this room today, let's start out by admitting we're lucky. We don't live in the world our mothers lived in, our grandmothers lived in, where career choices for women were so limited.

There's no one way to grieve, and there's no one path.

Motivation comes from working on things we care about.

We all have shortcomings.

Not taking failures personally allows us to recover – and even to thrive.

Sharing emotions builds deeper relationships.

Women are not making it to the top. A hundred and ninety heads of state; nine are women. Of all the people in parliament in the world, thirteen per cent are women. In the corporate sector, women at the top - C-level jobs, board seats - tops out at fifteen, sixteen per cent.

What I tell everyone, and I really do for myself is, I have a long-run dream, which is I want to work on stuff that I think matters.

'Option B' draws not just on my story but on the research and stories of many people overcoming all kinds of adversity. No one should have to go through challenges and trauma alone.

What works for men does not always work for women, because success and likability are positively correlated for men and negatively correlated for women. That's what the research shows. As a man gets more successful, everyone is rooting for him. As a woman gets more successful, both men and women like her less.

I don't hold myself out as a role model. I don't believe that everyone should make the same choices; that everyone has to want to be a CEO, or everyone should want to be a work-at-home mother. I want everyone to be able to choose. But I want us to be able to choose unencumbered by gender choosing for us.

I would be better at my job if I were technical.

I really don't have any plan to leave Facebook. I put it so many times on the record, and I just don't get what to do to say it as clear as possible: I'm staying in Facebook; I really love my job.

When my mother took her turn to sit in a gown at her graduation, she thought she only had two career options: nursing and teaching. She raised me and my sister to believe that we could do anything, and we believed her.

It's easy to dislike the few senior women out there. What if women were half the positions in power? It would be harder to dislike all of them.

We can each define ambition and progress for ourselves. The goal is to work toward a world where expectations are not set by the stereotypes that hold us back, but by our personal passion, talents and interests.

As women get more powerful, they get less likable. I see women holding themselves back because of this, but if we start talking about the success-likability penalty women face, then we can do something about it.

The No. 1 impediment to women succeeding in the workforce is now in the home.

Writing about joyful experiences for just three days can improve people's moods and decrease their visits to health centers a full three months later.

We have to work on treating ourselves like we would treat our friends.

I don't believe we have a professional self Monday through Friday and a real self the rest of the time. It is all professional, and it is all personal.

I spent most of my career in business not saying the word 'woman.' Because if you say the word 'woman' in a business context, and often in a political context, the person on the other side of the table thinks you're about to sue them or ask for special treatment, right?

I really think we need more women to lean into their careers and to be really dedicated to staying in the work force.

I think it is too hard for men to talk about gender. We have to let men talk about this... because we need men to talk about this if it is ever going to change.

You have to take opportunities and make an opportunity fit for you, rather than the other way around.

I probably shouldn't admit this since I work in the tech industry, but I still prefer reading paper books.

We need to create areas to come together, where we can be there for each other.

Leadership is not bullying and leadership is not aggression. Leadership is the expectation that you can use your voice for good, that you can make the world a better place.

I try to appreciate every day.

I want to tell any young girl out there who's a geek, I was a really serious geek in high school. It works out. Study harder.

I am a bigger-picture manager because I've lived through something that's a big picture.

We've got to get women to sit at the table.

If more women are in leadership roles, we'll stop assuming they shouldn't be.

What would you do if you weren’t afraid.

Big businesses have always had a lot more voice. They can afford advertising; they can afford marketing. But for small businesses, being able to quickly and cheaply connect to customers is a big deal.

Our discomfort with female leadership runs deep. We call little girls bossy. We never really call little boys bossy, because a boy is expected to lead, so it doesn't surprise or offend.

It's more pressure on women to - if they marry or partner with someone, to partner with the right person. Because you cannot have a full career and a full life at home with your children if you are also doing all of the housework and child care.

You can date whoever you want, but you should marry the nerds and the good guys.

Kids are resilient. My kids are resilient.

I think there are things that we can all do to build resilience in ourselves, but also to build resilience in each other.

I'm not pretending I can give advice to every single person or every single couple for every situation; I'm making the point that we are not going to get to equality in the workforce before we get to equality in the home. Not going to happen.

Women have made tons of progress. But we still have a small percentage of the top jobs in any industry, in any nation in the world. I think that's partly because from a very young age, we encourage our boys to lead and we call our girls bossy.

It is the ultimate luxury to combine passion and contribution. It's also a very clear path to happiness.

It is definitely true that adversity and hardship are not evenly distributed.

Women attribute their success to working hard, luck, and help from other people. Men will attribute

Every day is a gift.

I don't pretend there aren't biological differences, but I don't believe the desire for leadership is hardwired biology, not the desire to win or excel. I believe that it's socialization, that we're socializing our daughters to nurture and our boys to lead.