Ivanka Trump is facing a barrage of criticism for not addressing the concerns of everyday women in her new book "Women Who Work: Rewriting the Rules for Success."
Class bias is a major issue, with a New York Times review pointing out that she barely mentions all the household help she has while talking about how, at the time, she juggled three children, half marathon training, and executive positions at her own company and the Trump Organization.
In fact, the review mentions that she doesn't prioritize grocery shopping in her time-management grid, stating, "Do the groceries just magically appear in her fridge? Oh, wait. They probably do."
Ivanka Trump in her new White House role
And critics have been particularly harsh about a passage where she says about a time during her father's campaign, "Honestly, I wasn't treating myself to a massage or making much time for self-care."
ThinkProgress argues, "The problem is that the women Trump surrounds herself with offer a very skewed vision of what the typical American working woman looks like."
While she advocates for hard work and a good attitude in helping women succeed, the publication says that "in jobs such as fast food, retail, and home health care, there is little room to be proactive or exert control over the constraints of the work."
Meanwhile, Elle magazine dismisses the book as another marketing opportunity for "aspirational images of Ivanka herself."
The publication also slams her poor track around parental leave, child care benefits, and other women's issues.
One of the leaders quoted in the book, Girls Who Code founder Reshma Saujani, has publicly denounced her inclusion in the book, tweeting directly to Trump, "...don't use my story in #WomenWhoWork unless you are going to stop being #complicit #askivanka."