Michelle Obama: 'I still have imposter syndrome'

Michelle Obama: 'I still have imposter syndrome'

Michelle Obama: 'I still have imposter syndrome'

Michelle Obama is opening up about life after the White House, bonding over girly matters with her daughter, Malia, and the challenges she faced in the early stages of her romance with husband Barack Obama.

Obama's blunt assessment came as she was discussing how women can achieve the balance in life that allows for a successful career and marriage, NY magazine reported.

"That whole 'so you can have it all.' Nope, not at the same time", Obama said.

Naturally, Michelle Obama also said that Meghan has a great opportunity to make a difference, given her position. Although the girls spent their teenage years in the White House, Michelle points out that they still faced numerous same experiences she did growing up.

Sandberg argued in her 2013 book "Lean In: Women, Work and the Will to Lead" that women can "have it all" if they work hard enough and have peer support. They cheered as she apologized, saying,"I forgot where I was for a moment!" Many on the left and media praised her for the outburst.

Obama said it was important to give young people a reason to hope, particularly in the current divisive political climate.

Ex-First Lady Michelle Obama, who is touring the United States in support of her memoir, "Becoming", cussed before the NY public during a conversation on hurdles of marriage. "And I'm like, duh, marriage is hard, it is hard".

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Obama is in the British capital to promote her hotly-anticipated book, "Becoming", which has already sold more copies than any other book published in the United States this year. "What do you think, honey, should I roll up my sleeves?' So when you add that all up, I didn't always get a lot of sleep".

"I nearly felt myself fall back into my own past".

As first lady, you're not alone much. I share that with you because we all have doubts in our abilities, about our power and what that power is.

"And so then it's time to go to marriage counselling".

"I didn't want to become an appendage to his dreams", she said. "He grew up without his mother in his life for most of his years, and he knew his mother loved him dearly, right?" she continues. She told the story of a high school guidance counselor who told her she wasn't "Princeton material".

Obama, 54, was speaking to Good Housekeepingmagazine when the topic of the Duchess of Sussex came up. Facebook has since put out a statement saying that Sandberg "takes full responsibility for any activity that happened on her watch".

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