Equal Pay Day falls on Monday 4 September this year, marking the additional days from the end of the previous financial year that women must work to earn the same pay as men.
Most women don’t work full-time. Women work part-time at three times the rate of men, which reduces their income and savings capacity.
Women in all sports have been fighting for a decade for a level playing field – equal pay for equal value. So are we. How did they get this far and what does it mean for women playing and leading in sport today?
You often hear about the gender pay gap, but what does that actually mean? This video explains.
Today the Workplace Gender Equality Agency can announce that Equal Pay Day falls on 4 September this year. Equal Pay Day is a symbolic day marking the additional time from the end of the previous financial year that women must work to earn the same as men. Using Average Weekly Earnings data released by the […]
Must watch! Dr Elizabeth Hill from @Sydney_Uni explains the causes of the #gender pay gap in this great new video: https://t.co/Qn1vP55NEI — WGEA (@WGEAgency) August 8, 2017
Iceland is making it illegal to pay men more than women Unequal wage freeze. Read more: http://wef.ch/2sAts6j Posted by World Economic Forum on Monday, 19 June 2017
A Sponsorship Program developed by The Male Champions of Change for Sport is working to accelerate the advancement of 60+ high-potential women in the sector.
A new national support line for university students commences today, as universities prepare for the release of a report on sexual assault and sexual harassment in student communities.
In almost every country, women are paid less for an hour’s work than men. The fact the gender pay gap definitely exists is well established.
According to the Association of Superannuation Funds of Australia (ASFA), around 220,000 women and 145,000 men are missing out on around $125 million of super contributions a year.
Older women, (women 55+), in Australia have spent a lifetime of accumulating less, a lifetime of inequality of lower pay than men, of fewer higher paid positions than men. The gender pay gap persists today.
Introduction of the Modular Online Time Use Survey (MOTUS) – show your support.
Deliver for Good is a global campaign that applies a gender lens to the Sustainable Development Goals and promotes 12 critical investments in girls and women to power progress for all. In the lead up to the High-Level Political Forum, as world leaders gather to talk about progress towards the Sustainable Development Goals, the thirteen […]
The gender pay gap currently stands at 23% in Australia, but this statistic alone does not capture the full problem. If you don’t have a job, the opportunity to work enough hours, or good working conditions, then wage parity is a secondary issue. http://theconversation.com/what-we-miss-when-we-focus-on-the-gender-wage-gap-80536 The latest data show 9.4% of the female workforce had insufficient […]
Stephanie Foster @APS_Commission Deputy Commissioner: APS is leading by example on #genderequality & #workforceparticipation #Towards2025 pic.twitter.com/Qp2I3uusJa — The Office for Women (@officeforwomen) July 7, 2017
Ministerial Statement: “Supporting women to participate in the workforce is an economic and social priority for the Turnbull Government — it’s good for women, families, business and our economy.” Click the image to learn more…..
#CSW61Aus – another week of women gathering begins – joined by women around the world and Australia including the National Womens Alliances and their member organisations.
There was no escaping the cost of abandoning this obligation, as demonstrated clearly by more than fourteen International and Australian speakers at the JERA International Who Cares! National forum in Melbourne on Monday 20th February 2017. economic Security 4 Women (eS4W), one of five National Women’s Alliances funded through the Federal Government, partnered with JERA […]
Professionals Australia today launched its Gender Bias series to mark Equal Pay Day.