Data show that state paid leave programs help to increase labor force participation among women, improve economic stability for families, strengthen businesses and grow state economies WASHINGTON, D.C. – February 5, 2024 – New analysis from the National...
“The NPWF found that among full-time Latina workers, union members made almost $14,000 more per year than their non-union counterpart in 2023. Among Black women, union members make about 20% more per week than non-union workers. For Asian American women, the difference between union and non-union members is about 7% per week.”
Public support for unions at near record high, union membership for women improves economic stability.
“An analysis by the National Partnership for Women and Families found Native American women earn just 55 cents for every dollar earned by white men.”
Extreme proposals would slash hundreds of millions of dollars from programs and services for women and families – must be nonstarter for negotiations
New analysis of Census Bureau data shows largest wage gap in Utah, lowest in District of Columbia
The wage gap costs women $1.6 trillion a year, new report finds. Here’s how to get the pay you deserve – CNBC
“Women earned 78 cents for every dollar that men made in 2022, according to National Partnership for Women and Families.”
New analysis of Census Bureau data shows persistent pay gap with women paid just 78 cents per every dollar that men make
“It’s clear that care work is valuable labor, but we rarely treat it as such,” Jocelyn Frye, president of the National Partnership for Women & Families, said in a statement. “The additional unpaid caregiving that women perform, combined with longstanding gender-based pay disparities, mean that too many women are unable to achieve economic stability at a time when mothers are increasingly breadwinners, especially Black and Latina moms.”
Today, the National Partnership released new analysis that demonstrates how wide the caregiving gap is between men and women across the United States.
To Close Black Women’s Wage Gap, NPWF Urges Policymakers to Reject Business as Usual, Tear Down Systemic Barriers
NPWF President Jocelyn C. Frye released released a new issue brief on the systemic barriers that impact Black women’s economic security. The report, “Rejecting Business as Usual” comes on Black Women’s Equal Pay Day.
On 33rd Anniversary of the ADA, National Partnership for Women & Families Launches Disability Policy Agenda for Economic Justice
This is the first report from the National Partnership that dives into how to build an equitable economy that centers the needs of women with disabilities, and women of color with disabilities, in particular.
Today the Senate took an important step in the fight for equity in the workplace when it confirmed Kalpana Kotagal as a commissioner to the Equal Employment Opportunity Commission (EEOC).
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.
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 report, "Women's Work Is...
NPWF Urges Biden and Congressional Leadership to Reject Debt Limit Deal That Would Harm Women and Families’ Health and Economic Security
NPWF President Jocelyn C. Frye sent a letter to the Biden administration and congressional leadership, urging them to oppose a debt ceiling deal…
National Partnership Applauds Senate HELP Committee for Advancing Nomination of Kalpana Kotagal as EEOC Commissioner
We applaud the Senate Committee on Health, Education, Labor, and Pensions (HELP) for voting to advance the nomination of Kalpana Kotagal…
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.”
Women are overrepresented in lower-paying jobs. It’s costing them billions of dollars – Market Watch
“If the 10 occupations with the most women workers paid the same average wages as the top 10 fields for employing men, about 12 million women might’ve taken home an extra $96 billion in 2021, according to a new report from the National Partnership for Women & Families.”
Latina employees are overrepresented in low-wage jobs, the National Partnership for Women & Families (NPWF) argued in March 2021, and face many other obstacles in the workforce.
According to The National Partnership for Women & Families, the current gender wage gap is “even larger when measured over the long term because women are often pushed to spend time out of the workforce, in part due to caregiving.” This is compounded by the perception that workers are less committed to their jobs when they take parental leave, especially for men.