pay equity

Women's voices are rising. Are we at a flashpoint address workplace inequalities? March 1 marks the start of Women's History
There’s a massive elephant in the room that we continue to ignore.
The gender pay gap has been stalled at approximately 20 percent for more than a decade. Based on the progress we have made to-date, it is projected that it would take until the year 2058 to achieve pay equity.
Men need to stand-up regarding pay equity and advancing women--they owe it to their working spouses and their daughters to
"Simply put, we're sick of being treated like second-class citizens. It wears on you after a while. And we are done with it." That's what co-captain of the U.S. women's national soccer team Carli Lloyd wrote about the wage discrimination suit she and four teammates filed against U.S. Soccer.
Leadership-led adjustments. If the PAR identifies an unfair pay gap emerging, our leadership team - with support straight
When I heard about the U.S. Women's soccer team's five major stars filing a federal discrimination complaint against US Soccer seeking equal pay, I was struck by the moment. The potential of it, that is.
Not much less, Amazon claims.
It was entirely appropriate that the Treasury Department held its 6th annual Women in Finance & Technology Symposium on St. Patrick's Day, a day symbolized by green. Because green -- as in money -- is what this gathering was all about.
Guess which party says equal pay laws will encourage frivolous lawsuits?
Librarians. Clerical Workers. Janitors. More than 1,500 municipal workers decided that enough was enough, and dared to demand respect and justice. They decided they would strike.
Merely stopping employers from forbidding employees to disclose their pay to co-workers will do almost nothing to close the decades-old 21 percent pay gap between women and men working full-time, year round.
Women in the U.S.A. to date make approximately 79 cents to every dollar made by men. The reasons for the discrepancy are complex.
The U.S. women's team got $2 million for their World Cup win. The men's World Cup winners got $35 million.
The College Scorecard completely ignores the increasingly non-traditional nature of the nation's undergraduate student body today, and instead, presents data as if most college students are privileged children whiling away four years in some grove of academic luxury.
Fast forward a bunch of decades and I now serve in the Missouri state legislature where women are subjected to continual
Billie Jean King was lobbying for comparable prizes for men's and women's tennis competitions in the early 1970s. Yet, here we are in 2015, and the women soccer players took home 5.7 percent of what the guys did.