For the 81 percent of women who become mothers, the wage gap is even bigger—and it’s bigger still for moms of color, queer moms and single moms.
In a piece for the New York Times published today to mark Equal Pay Day, Lilly Ledbetter connects the dots between the #MeToo movement and the fight for equal pay.
MomsRising is serving up shocking statistics on the wage gap at coffee shops across the country today to mark Equal Pay Day.
In a special Equal Pay Day edition of the Ms. Q&A, we talked to the co-founder of Fairygodboss, a community for working women. (And yes, she wants you to ask for a raise. Right now.)
President Trump on Tuesday suspended an Obama-era rule that would have required businesses to report how much they pay workers—broken down by race, gender and ethnicity.
If you’re having trouble explaining the wage gap using just charts, graphs and scholarly articles, a new video with a toe-tapping tempo might be able to help.
Just one week before Black Women’s Equal Pay Day, the U.S. House Appropriations Committee approved a budget amendment defunding an Obama-era initiative to decrease wage disparities.
Actors Daniel Dae Kim and Grace Park have decided to leave “Hawaii Five-O” after starring on the hit show for seven seasons due to pay inequality—spotlighting the persistent disparities women and people of color face in media.
There is a 37 percent difference between the median earnings of male and female White House staffers—a gap larger even than the despairing national average.
“We are simply asking USA Hockey to comply with the law.”