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gender pay gap gender pay gap

Women are being rewarded for making decisions like men 

Overall, 78 percent of the 10,000 UK firms that have provided a 2019 report had a pay gap that favoured men. Gender pay gap reporting looks at the average salary between men and women to determine the difference in pay, which is often skewed because of the lack of women in senior positions

Contributor: John Hackston | Published: 20 April 2019

women women

Women underrepresented on accountancy firm boards

An online employee referral recruitment platform has analysed the data from the top 25 accountancy firms in the UK and found that women make up just a quarter of the executive boards, however statistics show that in 2014 women made up 44 percent of full-time accountants in the UK

Contributor: Sam Davies | Published: 18 April 2019

wage wage

Gender Pay Gap data: early analysis pay gap reporting looks disappointing

The difference mean figure has slightly improved from 13.4 percent to 13.1 percent in the gap. The proportion of organisations paying women less than men has got slightly worse, increasing from 77.10 percent to 77.79 percent. The UK’s largest organisations (20,000 or more employees) have the lowest median gender pay gap.

Contributor: Jon Boys | Published: 10 April 2019

wage wage

Women quitting over pay inequality is increasing

Almost half (46 percent) of organisations who are taking steps to reduce the gender pay gap are actively promoting women into senior roles. The conversation around gender pay inequality in the workplace has led to 40 percent of working women saying they’d likely quit if they found out a male colleague in the same role was being paid more.

Contributor: Alexandra Sydney | Published: 13 November 2018

happiness happiness

There’s no gender happiness gap

There is no ‘gender happiness gap’ in the workplace, data from digital platform, Engaging Works shows but still much to do to in addressing reward and pay gaps. Data released from Engaging Works’ workplace survey shows that there is no difference between women and men in rating their happiness in the workplace.

Contributor: Lord Price | Published: 6 November 2018

wage wage

Ethnicity pay equality – gender pay gap-style reporting won’t work

The Government says it is “time to move to mandatory ethnicity pay reporting” in its new Race at Work Charter announced in October 2018. The consultation on the proposed new law requests feedback on the sort of information that employers should be required to publish and whether this should follow current gender pay gap reporting rules.

Contributor: Colin Leckey | Published: 23 October 2018

equality equality

Gender equality needs a new deal for dads at work

New research had identified that it is essential for employers to improve support for working fathers in order to achieve equality for working mothers. Organisations need to go further than setting policy to achieve this - they need working practices that make it easier for employees to share parental responsibilities between mum and dad.

Contributor: Rebecca Hourston | Published: 3 October 2018

gender pay gap gender pay gap

Just publishing gender pay stats is not enough

Kaammini Chanrai, Gender Research and Policy Manager, Business in the Community, said: “The report shows that simply publishing data on gender pay gaps is not enough – unless this information can be interpreted accurately, then it will have little effect on reducing the gap.

Contributor: Kaammini Chanrai | Published: 25 June 2018

gender pay gap gender pay gap

Women earning more in ecommerce, yet gender pay gap still exists

A report has revealed that a shocking gender pay gap still exists, with men being paid an average of 26 percent more than women. Men who are Manager level and above earn 11.2 percent more than their female counterparts, with board level positions seeing the biggest gap in pay at £30,000 on average.

Contributor: Jonathan Hall | Published: 1 June 2018

technology technology

UK’s innovative economy at risk due to lack of patents filed

Research* by WISE, released at their annual conference today, estimates that only 9 percent of patents filed in the UK are by women, compared to a global average of 30 percent. WISE is calling for a paradigm shift in attitudes to women in science, engineering and technology to ensure that women are part of the innovation landscape required in the UK. Contributor Helen Wollaston, Chief Executive Officer - WISE.

Contributor: Helen Wollaston | Published: 15 May 2018