The more women get promoted in the restaurant industry, the more likely they are to be underpaid.
When it comes to gender diversity, at least, the Obama administration's second to Clinton's -- and a distant second, at that.
The SEC requires corporations to explain if they consider diversity in appointing their corporate boards. They don't even do that.
Women executives at S&P 500 companies make 18 percent less than male counterparts. Here's what's really going on.
That's how privilege works in practice: Gender is invisible when it comes to male appointees but a constant presence when it comes to female appointees.
There's a sexist undercurrent to the commentary on Federal Reserve Vice Chair Janet Yellen.
The Pentagon's decision to lift the ban on women in combat roles might be more than a boost to gender equality. It might also prove a boon, surprisingly, to women's job satisfaction.
When the 113th Congress convenes in January, women will occupy more seats than ever before. Why did women do so well in 2012? Because gender bias – either by the media or the voters – is no longer the impediment to female candidates that it once was.
Women are doing a lot better than they were a half century ago. But men's economic privilege has been dented rather than eroded.