New research by the National Partnership for Women & Families highlights the importance of pay data collection for identifying pay inequities, closing the wage gap and identifying other issues in corporate culture.
Women of Color Lose Billions Each Year Due to White Supremacy and Sexism in the Workplace
New report from the National Partnership for Women & Families calls for better wages and more opportunity for women this Equal Pay Day WASHINGTON, D.C. – March 13, 2023 – The National Partnership for Women & Families is releasing a new...
KD Hall Foundation to Hold Leadership Conference for Girls in Honor of Women’s History Month – South Seattle Emerald
“According to data from the National Partnership for Women & Families, a nonprofit and nonpartisan advocacy group dedicated to promoting fairness and equity in the workplace, Latina women are paid 54 cents for every dollar a non-Hispanic white man makes.”
Women needed for U.S. chips manufacturing plan to succeed – New Jersey Monitor
“Sharita Gruberg, vice president for economic justice at the National Partnership for Women and Families, said there will need to be sufficient monitoring and enforcement from the Office of Federal Contract Compliance Programs and Equal Employment Opportunity Commission to ensure that underrepresented workers aren‚Äôt being pushed out of jobs due to sexual harassment and discrimination.”
BUSINESSES PROWESS: BLACK WOMEN ARE POWERING THE U.S. ECONOMY – Black Enterprise
“National Partnership for Women & Families reported that recent data on the women‚Äôs labor force found Black women‚Äôs participation rates remained the highest of any group since data collection started 50 years ago.”
Pay transparency is spreading. Here’s what you need to know – WHYY-FM
“Black women make 64 cents for every dollar paid to white, non-Hispanic men, according to a report by the National Partnership for Women and Families. Latina women make 54 cents and Native American women 51 cents.”
What would the economy look like if it worked for women? – 19th News
“Black women often have the highest labor force participation rate of any group of women, yet stereotypes about their desire to work are still pervasive, said Jocelyn Frye, the president of the National Partnership for Women & Families.”
Women of Color Lose Billions Due to White Supremacy – The Tennessee Tribune
The National Partnership for Women & Families is releasing a new report, “Women‚Äôs Work Is Undervalued, and It’s Costing Us Billions,” which details the negative effects of job segregation on women in the workforce, and its particular impacts on women of color and women with disabilities.
Your View: Pa. men, on average, earn $14,000 more than women. Here’s how to change that. – The Morning Call
“The National Partnership for Women and Families calculates the wage gap for each state and estimates the difference in annual median earnings between Pennsylvania women and men is a little over $14,000. That has a real impact on women’s ability to pay for health care, child care, student loans and more.”
On Equal Pay Day, Senators Reed & Whitehouse Call For Passage Of Paycheck Fairness Act – The Newport Buzz
“According to statistics compiled by the National Partnership for Women & Families, across the U.S., women still earn, on average, just 77 cents for every dollar paid to men, resulting in a gap of $11,782 each year‚Äîand the disparity is worse for women of color. In Rhode Island, the average, annual gender wage gap is $10,754, according the National Partnership for Women & Families.”
Happy Equal Pay Day? Here are 6 charts showing why it’s not much of a celebration. – The 19th
“Occupational segregation, the reality that women are concentrated in certain jobs, typically low-paid service sector positions, drives half of the gender pay gap, according to the National Partnership for Women & Families.”
A costly gender gap: Texas women working full time earn $12,000 less than men annually – KERA News
“A new report from the National Partnership for Women and Families digs into some of the causes of these inequities. The biggest driver, according to the report, is “occupational segregation.” The term points to the historical and structural factors that effectively sort women and men toward different fields, driving inequities.”