MORGAN HUNTER JOBS A MULTIPLE PLATFORM FOR THE TRANSITION OF WOMEN TO WORK article MORGANTOWN, W.
— The global gender gap is widening, even as the global economy continues to struggle to adapt to a new era of high-growth globalisation.
In the past decade, men and women have been drawn together in the global labour market, with the average male worker now earning about $65,000 annually compared to $32,000 for a woman.
Yet this is changing rapidly.
The gender pay gap in the United States and other advanced economies has widened by 20 percent in the past 10 years, to more than $40,000.
The gap is now as wide as in Europe, where men earn more than women do.
In Asia, the gender gap has narrowed in recent years, though the gender pay difference in China is still large.
In the Middle Eastern region, it has widened.
The United States, for example, has been the most successful region for women in globalisation and the most diverse.
In 2013, women made up 63 percent of the labour force, while men made up 67 percent.
The United States has also been the country with the largest number of women who are in full-time, part-time and part-year workers.
Yet, despite its large and diverse workforce, the United Kingdom, Australia and New Zealand remain the most economically unequal countries.
The number of full- and part.
and part time jobs has been growing at a slower pace than the number of part- and full- time jobs.
The proportion of full time workers in the workforce has grown more slowly than the proportion of part time workers.
The gender gap also remains high in many countries where there is a strong labour force participation rate, such as the United Arab Emirates, Canada, France, South Africa, Japan, Germany, Spain and Sweden.
In Japan, the gap between men and men is as high as that between women and women.
A more recent study from the Pew Research Center found that women make up a smaller share of the work force in Canada, the UK, the US and the European Union than men do.
The report, Gender Pay Gap: What Women Really Make, found that the gender wage gap for women was higher in Canada and lower in the UK and the US.
It is not just the US where the gender gender pay gulf is larger.
In India, the pay gap for men and boys has grown by 7 percentage points over the past 20 years.
In Mexico, the wage gap has risen by 8 percentage points.
The Global Gender Gap report was written by a team of researchers from the American Enterprise Institute (AEI), the Brookings Institution and the Center for American Progress.
It was presented at the Economic Policy Institute’s annual Women in Global Affairs conference in Washington, D.C. on March 17.
The report was funded by the Carnegie Endowment for International Peace and the National Endowment of the Humanities.
It will be published on April 4.
The full report is available online at: www.pewglobal.org/ggap/ Gender Pay Gender Pay gender pay gender gapGender pay gap is the difference between a person’s actual earnings and their salary.
It is a measurement of the inequality in income received by women, and is a key indicator of gender pay disparities and discrimination in many sectors of the economy.
The average hourly earnings of women in the US, Australia, France and Japan were $10.06 in 2013.
In all countries, women earned about $11.26, according to the latest figures from the Bureau of Labor Statistics.
In some countries, however, the earnings gap between genders is larger: In the United Nations, for instance, the average hourly wage of women was $14.80, compared to about $13.20 for men.
The Gender Pay gap is larger in many other advanced countries.
For example, in France, women make about $14,000 a year, compared with $13,000 in the U.S. and $9,000 on average for men, according for 2013.
In Canada, women earn about $10,000 more per year than men, the study found.
The difference is larger than in the European countries that account for the majority of the world’s women-led economies, such the U-S., China and India.
In Australia, women are earning about 12 percent more per hour than men and earn about 17 percent less than men in Canada.
In New Zealand, women still earn less than women in Canada but they earn more, the report found.
In South Africa women make $13 per hour compared to men’s $15.30 and in Japan they earn about 13 percent more than men.
In South Korea, they earn 12 percent less.
In China, women’s average annual salary is about 17.7 percent higher than men’s, but their gender pay is still lower than in many advanced economies